The suspension is bolted directly to the chassis with all mounting points in double shear. The control arms are fabricated from thin wall elliptical tubing. The suspension has a cast aluminum upright.
The steering rack is perfectly in line with the upper control arm and the inner tie rods are perfectly in line with the upper control arm inner pivots. This means that there is zero bump steer in the geometry.
The lower control arm is nearly parallel to the ground and the upper is slightly angled in plane view so there is little anti-dive in the suspension geometry at 18%, normal for most dedicated race cars. The instant center for the front suspension is quite far away so there is little change in the anti-dive due to rake adjustment or pitch.
Push rockers have the advantage of having the shocks up high and easy to reach for adjustment and maintenance over pull type, which has the advantage of being able to package the heavy shocks low in the chassis, keeping the CG low.
However, the low mounting of pull type shocks makes adjustments difficult as the shocks cannot be reached easily. For grassroots racers with no large crew, having easy to service suspension is a bigger advantage than doing every bit possible to get the CG lower.