I'll check in my trunk when the Sun comes up, it's been a good 15 years since I've looked back there. I believe scfbody is correct though as I can not recall any wiring beyond the antennas coax back there. Maybe the newer models with the Monsoon system that locates the amplifier in that area does have the power antenna wiring regardless of if one came in the car or not. Without that amplifier being back there though, no reason to run an expensive harness to the area as no wiring beyond the coax is required...
Then again, I don't think the "separately" amplified system was an option for my '93, I do not know when that began. I do have the full "10 speaker" system, but no factory amplifier in the trunk. My OEM head unit had fairly beefy heatsinks though.
Regardless, it's not a big deal. All you need to do is run one wire connected to a +12v switched source to the antenna. It's really trivial to do this. It only takes a Phillips Screwdriver to remove the Sill Plate and 15 to 20' of wire to accomplish. You don't even have to cut, splice, or solder anything beyond the connection at the antenna which could just use a crimped bullet-connector. You can connect the antenna's power wire to the spare accessory fuse location in the fuse box using a product such as this FUSE TAP
. Alternatively, you can use the Fuse Tap in place of the Radio fuse; or just pull the Radio fuse, fold the wire over the blade (vertically) and reinsert. When the key is switched to RUN, these two fuses get powered. When the key is OFF, power is removed. Antenna will now operate with key, not Radio.
Otherwise, download your Factory Service Manual from the link below and look over the wiring diagrams. A power antenna feed might exist on the Radio but not be pinned with a wire in the harness connector. If this is the case, you can add the wire to the back of the radio's connector, or better yet since you likely don't have the proper crimping tool and "connector pin", walk into a local shop that does automotive wiring (or maybe some other type) and have them crimp the proper pin for the stereo harness connector onto the wire for you. I've found guys normally don't charge for something like this, but I always put $10-$20 into their hand as gratitude and say "Thank you so much, have a couple on me.".
I'll know something definite for you in about 3 to 4 hours.
There is another option that might be a workable compromise. One of those 6" tall flexible "rubber ducky" antennas. You're not going to pick up any stations across the state on the odd night like the factory mast might, but their reception is fine otherwise.
Really wished they put the antenna in the windshield like the 2nd gens had. Those cars look so nice without an aerial breaking up the lines.
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