DETROIT — General Motors claimed it will restart production at its whole-sizing pickup crops Monday, as scheduled, following downtime this week thanks to the international microchip shortage.

In the course of the chip disaster, GM aimed to continue to keep production of higher-desire pickups working, opting to idle crossover production alternatively. But in late July, the automaker started intermittently pausing production at its 3 pickup crops, in Flint, Mich. Silao, Mexico and Fort Wayne, Ind.

Flint builds the weighty-obligation Chevrolet Silverado and GMC Sierra pickups. Silao builds the Cheyenne for Mexico, alongside with the Silverado 1500 and Sierra 1500 light-obligation pickups. Fort Wayne builds the Silverado 1500 and Sierra 1500.

“Though the situation stays complicated and incredibly fluid, our international acquiring and source chain, engineering and manufacturing groups continue on to discover creative options and make strides doing the job with the source foundation to decrease the impact to our maximum-desire and potential-constrained vehicles, including whole-sizing trucks and SUVs for our buyers,” GM claimed in a assertion Thursday.

AutoForecast Answers estimates that 5.8 million vehicles have been reduce from automakers’ globally production designs. It forecasts that million vehicles finally could be eliminated from production designs mainly because of the chip shortage.