How to level a jacuzzi?If you still have the manual for your jacuzzi, check to see if its got a section on leveling, and follow those instructions. If not, then examine the underside and see what is supporting the weight of the tub. If its all on the external frame, then shimming will be fine. If there are any weight supporting places under the tub, you will need to also shim those locations. basically you will shim the empty tube to a level and stable condition, and then shim the sides to a snug fit to help support the weight. then carefully lift the tub and add the same amount of shim thickness to the corresponding place on the side in the same position as the center support(s). Good luck!â â â â â âSpecification levelsSeries I (1990-1991)StatesmanThe VQ Statesman Series I was priced from A$39,950 when new. VQ Statesman Series I standard features included:15-inch steel wheels 5.0 L 165 kW (221 hp) V8 4 speed automatic transmission 6 speaker stereo Alarm which incorporated: Engine immobiliser Central locking which incorporated: Keyless entry Remote boot release Climate control air conditioning Cruise control Independent rear suspension Power Pack which incorporated: Front and rear power windows Power antenna Power mirrors Power Steering Trip computer Velour interiorVQ Statesman Series I optional features included:HSV enhanced 180 kW (241 hp) engine Limited Slip Differential (LSD) Electric Sunroof (dealer fitted)CapriceThe VQ Caprice Series I was priced from A$56,894 when new. VQ Caprice Series I standard features superseded and added to those of the VQ Statesman variant:15-inch alloy wheels 14 speaker stereo Cosmetic enhancements (e.g. chrome and woodgrain trim) Fog lights Rear stereo controls Rear vanity mirrorsVQ Caprice Series I optional features included:Leather upholstery Electric sunroof (dealer fitted)Series II (1991-1993)The VQ was the first ever Holden to be officially offered as a Series II model. Although the VQ Series I was based on the VN Commodore, the Series II was based on the VP Commodore. This meant that it had a fully revised electrical system consisting of a centralised body control module. The Series II was fitted with a subtle bodykit and slightly different interior trim. It also had other minor changes such as body coloured side mirrors and indicator repeaters on the front guards. StatesmanThe VQ Statesman Series II was priced from A$42,863 when new. VQ Statesman Series II Standard features superseded and added to those of the VQ Statesman Series I variant:15-inch alloy wheels Speed sensitive power steering Driver's side gloveboxVQ Statesman Series II Optional features superseded and added to those of the VQ Statesman Series I variant:Anti-lock brakes V6 engineCapriceThe VQ Caprice Series II was priced from A$60,352 when new. VQ Caprice Series II standard features superseded and added to those of the VQ Caprice Series I variant:Anti-lock brakes Power front seats Speed sensitive power steering 10 disc CD stackerâ â â â â âPromotion and relegation rules for the top four levelsLiga Super (level 1, 12 clubs): The bottom two clubs are relegated. Liga Premier (level 2, 12 clubs): The top two automatically promote. The bottom two are relegated. Liga M3 (level 3, 14 clubs): The top two teams are automatically promoted, however it subjects if the clubs meet the club regulation licensing. Currently there is no relegation information in this league. Sometimes, clubs might withdraw for financial reason and might be given permission to play in Liga M4. Liga M4 (level 4, various clubs each, running in parallel): The champions in each division might be promoted to M3 League if they want to play at the next level as long as they fulfill the requirements in terms of club preparation, account balance and other rules set by MFL.â â â â â âVersions and trim levelsstandard "Kadett", "Kadett L" and "Kadett LS"The basic car was known simply as the Opel Kadett or the "standard" Opel Kadett, but for a few hundred Marks more customers could choose an Opel Kadett "L" with a less Spartan interior and a little more chrome on the outside, along with over-riders on the bumpers. When the fastback saloon was offered, between 1967 and 1970, it was identified as the Kadett "LS". "Rallye Kadett"The "Rallye Kadett" was offered only with the coup body, which it combined with the twin carburettor "SR" version of the 1.1-litre engine (between 1965 and 1971) or the high-compression 1.9-litre engine (between 1967 and 1973). The Rallye Kadett came with twin halogen driving lights and, on the inside, a black panel of rocker switches as part of the dash-board along with black synthetic leather seat coverings. It also came with matte black panels on the bonnet/hood ("to reduce reflection") and black stripes along the side. Customers worried by the flamboyant look of all the black paint could order a Rallye Kadett without it, but very few Rallye Kadett buyers opted for the "understated" paintwork option. Opel OlympiaThe Olympia name was revived in 1967. This time it was only a luxury version of the contemporary Opel Kadett B. Interior finishings were of a higher order than in the Kadett. Engines were an 1100 cc unit with 60 PS (44 kW) taken from the Kadett and two larger units, a 1700 cc with 75 PS (55 kW) and a 1900 cc with 90 PS (66 kW) which were normally used in the Opel Rekord. The bodywork was of the "fastback" style, rather than of the more upright regular sedan-style bodywork used on most Kadetts. The Olympia was not highly successful and was replaced in 1970 by the all new Opel Ascona. Limited edition "run-out" specialsThe Kadett B was in production for 8 years, which represented a longer production run than was achieved by any other Kadett before or subsequently. This freed up the manufacturer to focus new model development on the important Ascona and Manta models which appeared in 1970. The Kadett B's strong marketplace performance was helped by the lukewarm reception German buyers gave to the Ford Escort which in its original incarnation German buyers perceived as cramped, crude and uncomfortable. At the end of 1972, with rumours of a replacement appearing in the trade press, Opel nevertheless felt it necessary to prepare a series of special edition Opel Kadetts with a number of "options" included as standard features, but with little chance for customers to vary the specifications. By building large batches of identically equipped cars the manufacturer was able to provide attractively low prices to customers prepared to forego the chance to specify their Kadett " la carte" from the colour, trim and options lists. Forty years on, some of the options listed have become standard on cars of this class, while others have fallen completely out of favour. The limited edition cars were built and sold for the 1973 model year, which was the Kadett B's run-out (or final) year. Kadett Sport (1973)The special edition Kadett Sport came with matte black exterior decor reminiscent of the Kadett Rallye, but whereas the Kadett Rallye came with a coupe body the Kadett-Sport used only the two-door "Limousine" sedan/saloon body. Also the recommended price was 1,171 Marks (12%) lower than for the similarly powered 1.2-litre 60 PS (44 kW; 59 hp) Kadett Rallye. The Kadett-Sport buyer could specify any one of three eye-catching body colours: "roof-tile red", "yellow ochre" and "lemon yellow" (Ziegelrot, Ocker und Citrusgelb). Appropriate features included in the "customer-friendly" price were a sports exhaust/muffler, the rallye gauge cluster from the Rallye model, a sports steering wheel, servo assisted brakes with discs at the front, anti-roll bars, high-backed front seats, sports wheels and tires, a heated rear window, seat belts and, under the bonnet, an enhanced alternator to cope with the anticipated demands of additional electrical equipment. Kadett Holiday (1973)The special edition Kadett Holiday came with a standard package of extras, chief among which were a steel sliding sun roof, sports wheels, large fog lights at the front and a rear fog light, and high-backed front seats incorporating stylish wrap-around head restraints. Kadett Festival (1973)The most luxuriously equipped of the special edition Kadetts of 1973, the Festival could be purchased as a Limousine (sedan/saloon) or as a Coup. The cars were powered by the 60 PS (44 kW; 59 hp) 1.2S engine, and for approximately an extra 500 Marks the 3-speed automatic "Strasbourg" transmission could be specified. The Kadett-Festival buyer could choose from three fashionably metallic body colours: "sahara gold", "monza blue" and "lime green". "Extras" included as standard features in the "friendly" price were velour covered seats exclusive to the Kadett Festival, a sports steering wheel, front disc brakes packaged with servo-assistance for the brakes, anti-roll bars front and rear, a more powerful alternator than on most Kadetts, halogen spot lamps, a heated back window, sports wheels with radial tires and the external decoration of thin twin side-stripes. Kadett Grand Prix (1973)The Kadett Grand Prix was a special edition Kadett using the two-door Limousine (sedan/saloon) body with its interior enhanced by the fitting of carpets, a sports steering wheel and 3-point mounted seatbelts. Under the bonnet/hood, there was an uprated alternator. The 3-speed automatic transmission could be ordered as an extra. For most of the run-out specials, customers were restricted to a choice of three body colours, but Grand Prix buyers could choose from between roof-til red, yellow ochre, sierra beige and arctic white. Export specialsOpel Ascona (modified Kadett B assembled in Biel, Switzerland)The Opel Ascona 1700 should not be confused with the all-new Opel Ascona introduced in 1970. The "Opel Ascona" name was originally used for a 4-door "Limousine" (sedan/saloon)-bodied edition of the Kadett B powered by the manufacturer's 1,698 cc Camshaft in Head (CIH) high compression ratio "1.7S" engine. The interior was extensively modified, and incorporated several elements from the Kadett's "L" equipment package. Opel's first four Asconas came from the Kadett plant in Bochum, but all the rest of the 2,560 Kadett-based cars were assembled at Biel, near the Franco-German language frontier through central Switzerland, using imported components. General Motors had originally established their small auto-assembly facility in Biel in the 1930s as a reaction to a surge in trade protectionism which had been part of the political reaction in Europe and America to the economic depression of the early 1930s. Mixed fortunes in the USThe Kadett B was sold in the United States through a large number of selected Buick dealers from 1966 until Autumn 1972 ( 72 models were only imported by special order by the dealer ), branded simply as the Opel in the 1970 and 71 model years. The U.S. models from the 1968 model year were given the front end and trim similar to the new Opel Olympia with the turn signals put into the grille beside the headlights ( as opposed to under them like the Olympia ). From 1969 additional lighting changes were made to include side marker lights ( The 1968 had side marker reflectors ) on the front fender and larger wrap-around tail lights that were unique to the US Market to meet new US regulations. The US cars also received sealed-beam headlights at the front, and the car took part in the Trans-Am Series during its commercial life. The Kadett Bs, like the predecessor Kadett A, were technically simple cars whose task was to compete with the market leader, the Volkswagen Beetle. The mainstay of the US Kadett at this time was the coupe-bodied fast back and station wagon/caravan. Sedans and specifically the four-door sedan were offered only sporadically. In the case of the four door it was only offered in the 1967 ( All were 1.1L and trim matched the European Opel Kadett of the time ) and 1971 model years ( All were 1.9L and less than 700 were imported and sold ). Roughly 430,000 Opel Kadett Bs were imported to the U.S. The United States car magazine Car and Driver published a highly critical test of an Opel Kadett L 1500 Caravan in February 1968, featuring photos of the car in a junkyard. Reportedly, GM withdrew ads from that magazine for several months as a consequence.