@ttyymmnn looks adult, so it probably died while enjoying the heat in a nap. The note says it was the first oil change, so that's either five months or 7,000 miles. Not enough time for a corpse to go straight down to the bones except in certain climates.
So I'm betting the dealership didn't check for a dead cat before selling the truck to the current owner.
@ibrad LOL I think that remains to be seen. It's already starting to peel from the lobes like it's been rotated once or twice, presumably while installing those conspicuously bare timing chains. Who knows if it's even high-temp paint...
@way2blu My dust covers on my front brake discs recently needed a massage. The sand and snow bent them I guess. It only scraped lightly on left turns. So there must be some slop in my new ish wheel bearings.
@gmporschenut-also-a-fan-of-hondas You might break up some of the gunk, but with that much crud, the valve springs and timing chains have suffered a lot. Fresh oil can't correct metal fatigue and wear. At best, you'd end up with a somewhat cleaner engine that still runs badly.
That rusted through Subie control arm hits home for me. I brought my 9-2x to the dealer for the recall. They gave them a passing grade and sent me on my way. Less than 2 years later it snapped in half - thankfully while backing out of a parking space and not on the highway..
$20 Craftsman beam wrench. Most accurate torque wrench I have, if I can keep my eyes dead-on perpendicular to the face of the gauge while torquing. More accurate and easier/quicker to use than my HF clicker wrench. Goes up to 150 lb-ft, which is coincidentally exactly the torque spec for my Mustang's lug nuts.
(3/8" and 1/2" drive pictured)
I have ratchet adapters on the ends which make them far more useful than with just the fixed head that they come with.