^^^ ThisOEM jack, and jack under the diff housing is hard to beat IMO
Landcruiser Phil jack adapter for added stability. 2x6 for additional height if you need it.
Lighter and more compact than hydraulic bottle jack.
Yes. I don't want a high-lift jack to lift from the frame and sliders. I want something to jack from below, from either the frame or axel.Assuming your referring to a farm jack / hi lift when saying you don't want to lift from the frame and sliders? So then I'd assume you're speaking about offroad situations in where you're not using a standard floor jack? As already stated, OEM jack with LCP axle adapter is pretty hard to beat.
Awesome idea, I assume ratchet straps would work equally well.The Tacoma bottle jack is a solid choice. I'll need to snag one of those myself.
OP, you don't describe how lifted you are or what tires you're running, so I'll assume you've got some size. Even if you don't, this suggestion is nifty:
Why not use the bumper / frame? One of our guys uses an old seatbelt with two large hooks; the strap goes under the axle, the hooks go in the rectangular tooling holes on the outside of the frame fore and aft of the axle, and the strap is just the right length to install without any extra slack. The whole vehicle remains very stable while jacking and the thing only needs to go up a few cranks before the tire floats. Very nifty.
Do you have a part number for that? We don't have Tacomas here in Aus, but I'm interested in seeing if it was used in other vehicles here, or failing that with a part number I could order one in.Get an OEM jack from a 2006 range Tacoma. It lifts higher than the OEM LC jack. It has three stages instead of two.
I don't have a part #.Do you have a part number for that? We don't have Tacomas here in Aus, but I'm interested in seeing if it was used in other vehicles here, or failing that with a part number I could order one in.