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Cruiser Patch

2UZ-FE Heater Tee kit (OEM 87248-60460)

2UZ-FE Heater Tee kit (OEM 87248-60460)

Regular price $56.49 USD
Regular price Sale price $56.49 USD
Sale Sold out

5 in stock



The heater tees on a 100 Series Toyota Land Cruiser or Lexus LX470 are notorious for busting at the worst possible times. Pick up a set of metal OEM spec heater tees and rest easy.

These aluminum heater tees replace the OEM 87248-60460 plastic heater tees. Painted gloss black, the Autotecnica aluminum heater tees provide confidence where it counts and come with a lifetime warranty from the manufacturer, backed by Cruiser Patch.

Heater tee hose kit

Heater tee video

Aluminum tee kit includes:

  • Autotecnica aluminum heater tees (2x): TY0617365-PRM


  • 1998-2007 Land Cruiser
  • 1998-2007 Lexus LX470
  • Toyota Sequoia (4.7L V8)
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Customer Reviews

Based on 4 reviews
Jacob Jubenville
A must need!!

Ordered the OEM spec metal heater tee kit a little while back. When I bought my lx I started to take care of little issues on it and could see the signs of coolant slowly starting to leak out and that it’s a common point of failure I ordered these. Finally got time to change them out and I am glad I did. Both of mine were broken and one worse than the other. So glad I have this in now and can drive with a little more piece of mind.

Just like brand new!

Received item fast and it was exactly what I needed. I will definitely be making more purchases from cruiser patch in the future. Mahalo!

Holladay, Carl. Introduction to the New Testament. Waco, TX: Baylor University Press, 2017.

2 Peter is distinct among the other NT writings because it gives “extended attention to a single, contested element of early Christian belief: Christ’s Parousia” (793). The issue the letter raises is between eschatology and ethics as there was a serious crisis occurring in the church—Christians who were overly skeptical about Christ’s second coming were threatening the community’s moral life. 2 Peter is considered pseudonymous by most scholars as it stemmed “from a circle of Peter’s followers in Rome from the late first century or early second century” (793). Holladay considers the style of 2 Peter to be the form of a testament as it speaks of the apostle’s impending death (2 Pet. 1:12-15). The testament genre “draws on OT farewell addresses” where “the anticipated death of a revered figure becomes an occasion to address a circle of beloved followers” (794). Holladay believes it is more accurate to call this letter “The Testament of Peter.”
2 Peter addresses false teachers and their immoral behavior, but the author’s main concern is “to respond to their disillusionment about the future” (796). The author responds to their eschatological skepticism in three ways. First, by reminding them of the biblical view of history that extends from creation to the final judgment. Second, he frames a theological view of time instead of a chronological one. Third, he asserts that the coming Day of the Lord is “an expectation deeply embedded within the biblical witness” (797). Once he completes his argument, he reminds them that their view of the future affects their behavior in the present as they ought to lead lives of holiness and godliness (2 Pet. 3:11). The final charge of 2 Peter reiterates two themes in the letter: one must have an authentic knowledge of the Lord Jesus and also hold a meaningful sense of the future.
2 Peter has many similarities with the letter of Jude. Holladay mentions that Martin Luther himself “thought that Jude was a digest of 2 Peter,” and he proposes that 2 Peter depends on Jude (799). For instance, both “Jude and 2 Peter draw heavily on the OT” (799). Both Jude and 2 Peter work “from a prophecy fulfillment scheme of interpretation” (800). But 2 Peter advances beyond Jude by its use of “the Jesus traditions” as it appropriates “the transfiguration to certify Peter as an authentic prophetic witness” (800). Holladay states that this was due to Peter’s status in the early church as one needing to “buttress his authority as an authentic spokesman of the apostolic tradition” (800). The church, in both the East and West, was slow to accept 2 Peter. Holladay states that 2 Peter is distinct in the NT writings as “its eventual acceptance into the NT canon is the story of overcoming resistance in a way no other single NT writing had to do” (803). The early church saw 2 Peter as “an easily recognizable, transparent fiction” but it was embraced anyway as Peter’s authentic apostolic testimony (803).

Bro you can literally read my name in the top of your text bar on your laptop smh


Well made. Great long term replacement for plastic oem tees