Red exterior, Black interior. 350ci V8 engine, automatic transmission, GM crate engine, Cold A/C, Nice driver. Only 13,802 Z28s were produced in 1974, and this one is the real deal with the 5th digit of tht VIN reading the letter T. The Z28 performance package included a four bolt main 350, 3.42 rear gear ratio for automatics, increased spring and sway bar rates, power steering, and more. The Type LT package which reads S in the second digit in the VIN includes plusher Interior with restyled seats and door trim in cord-ridge fabric or knit vinyl, new wood grain treatments, color coordinated instrument panel, steering wheel and column. Amberlite insulation blankets included in doors, rear quarters, roof/sail panels, behind rear seat, under package tray and under carpeting. Type LT could be ordered with RPO Z28. This Camaro now features a GM crate ZZ4 aluminum headed 350ci V8. Fitted with headers and Holley carburetor, this engine runs great with plenty of power. The 3 speed turbo 350 transmission shifts great with no slipping or jerking. The exterior red paint has a great shine and black Z28 stripes really help this car stand out. Inside the interior is very clean with clear gauges, nice dash, and comfortable bucket seats. Cold A/C makes this car a joy to drive even on the hottest summer days. This Camaro is setup to be an excellent driver with power disc brakes, power steering, and a great running engine. Come out today to see it in person. It is priced to sell and will not last long!
Frame off restoration just completed on one of the best driving Camaro’s I have ever been in. The350 Roller engine built by Al Moody Racing, which has also been balanced and blue printed, Serpentine Belt System with all new add ons, including a new Front Runner system, new Holly Carburetor, Vintage Heat and Air that will get your attention, Be Cool Coolant System, Hotchkiss Springs, Tubular CCP Control Arms, New gas tank, Wildwood 4 wheel power Disk Brakes, New Glass, new weather stripping, Gearstar 200R4 Overdrive Transmission, Eaton 3:37 Posi traction 12 bolt Rear End, New Flow-master Exhaust System, All new wiring, Brand New complete interior, new body bushings along with new Edelbrock Shocks. The paint job is beautiful with painted on stripes, all gauges are factory and they work perfectly, custom sound system that is matching a car of this quality, hideaway headlights that actually work the way they are supposed to, New Foose Wheels and tires along with all new hoses and lines. This is a great Show Driver that you can get in and start to have fun with it from day one. As you can see, this has been a no expense sparred restoration on a solid car. The pictures do not do it justice. This car must be seen in person to appreciate all that has been done, $49,500 or best reasonable offer. Call Richard at 404-983-5500 for details.
2002 CAMARO SS ANNIVERSARY CONVERTIBLE, that is a truly gorgeous design with its sleek lines, a rare piece with factory 6-speed manual transmission with the factory optional Hurst short shifter, just immaculate and perfect presented in the Bright Rally Red with the special unique Anniversary graphics and badging, here is very high and sleek design of a fantastic convertible, this show car was driven for Festivals of Speed presentation at their paddock at Road Atlanta, Tom Fraser shown with John Morton at Walter Mitty, presented fully stock as factory, just beautifully collector kept, all original, special Ebony Black with Gray special Anniversary SS leather interior, only 8700 miles since new, has the Corvette derived 5.7 litre LS1 engine with a strong 325 horsepower and enormous torque of 350 lbs coming from the special forced air induction hood in this famous V8, highly detailed, fully loaded with all factory options, full documentation with original Owner’s Book, Original Window Sticker, black original top, optional equipment include the remote CD 12 disc magazine, accelerator slip regulator, note that the SS package also includes the high performance handling package, this is really excellent car that is just perfect for driven show, special factory anodized brake calipers that are used in current high end production cars today, the perfect special machined 17x8 factory SS lightweight wheels have the original Goodyear F1 tires, has the special SS floor display mat as shown in the factory brochure, high performance factory suspension that is fully stock as factory, items like the modern air conditioning work perfectly, now highly detailed throughout even with the engine bay looking fantastic ‘as new’, a great investment potential as a true modern classic with the very desirable 6-speed transmission, prepared for and used for a gorgeous show car that is driven with pride ready for Spring 2019, see www.fraserdante.com for further information and full inventory
Those with a limited budget should consider purchasing a project vehicle as an option to entering into classic car ownership.
Reasonably priced early Camaros are getting harder and harder to find all the time. Fortunately, weve discovered this very nicely done 1967 Chevrolet Camaro hardtop with recent paint, a great-running small block, and a nicely finished interior, all for a very reasonable price. This is a car thats welcome and admired at any local cruise night or car show, and that you can drive with confidence whenever the sun is out. Originally Butternut Yellow, this Camaro received a brightness increase and is now wearing a vivid bright yellow paint job, a finish that might be a relative of Daytona Yellow. With good panel work and careful assembly, the car shows very well, and the high-visibility finish gives it a performance look that enhances the Camaros shape. We really like the high performance look, which includes a cowl induction hood and front spoiler, so it has an aggressive attitude, and its hard to resist a Camaro with a ducktail spoiler on the tail. The paint is recent and has a great shine, and as is typical with modern urethanes, a professional cut and buff would make it really shine well. We also like that they didnt bother making it up into a fake SS beyond the Z/28-style stripes, so the blacked-out grille has a sinister look and the clean, simple rear end is at odds with the in-your-face paint. Clean and simple, with plenty of attitude. You cant go wrong with basic black inside a Camaro, and its done very accurately without major upgrades. Almost everything has been freshened, from the reproduction seat covers to the new carpets on the floors to the crisply rendered door panels. The gauges cover only the basics but they appear to be in original condition under a newer dash pad, and the usual trio of auxiliary dials has been added under the center stack. A console is a welcome addition and houses the shifter for the 4-speed manual transmission, and youll note that this car has factory power windows, a nice bonus. An AM/FM/cassette stereo has been retrofitted in the stock location, and its a big improvement over the original 2 watt AM unit, although the engine is probably a lot more entertaining. The trunk is reasonably tidy and features clean floors that suggest this car has led an easy life in a warm climate. Under the hood youll find a strong-running 350 cubic inch V8 with a bit of polished aluminum and other dress-up parts. The powerplant includes a big Holley 4-barrel carburetor atop a Weiand aluminum intake manifold, topped by a chrome air cleaner and a factory HEI distributor lights the fires. Theres plenty of horsepower here and its fully sorted so it never gets cranky, and thanks to a big aluminum radiator with dual fans it never threatens to overheat, so go have some fun. Its backed by a Muncie 4-speed manual transmission driving a rugged 10-bolt rear that hangs on a set of stock leaf springs. Long-tube headers and a dual exhaust system provide a thrilling soundtrack and it rolls on 8-inch Rally wheels wearing 235/60/15 BFGoodrich T/A radials. With a growling V8 under the hood, this one runs extremely well, its got some nice options, and there isnt anyone who doesnt love the way an early Camaro looks. This is one of those cars that just couldnt be duplicated for the asking price. Call today!
The second-generation Camaro got its first major facelift in 1974, mostly due to federal bumper requirements. However, theres no arguing that this 1974 LT doesnt still show clear Camaro DNA in its look, from the handsome burgundy paint to the performance-oriented interior to those very cool wheels. If youre a fan of the Camaro in the 70s, this car should make you sweat. The biggest changes were the bumpers, which now had to be reinforced with a single beam running the width of the bodywork. That meant no more open grille, but Chevy designers were a clever lot and neatly integrated the new hardware into the look that gave it a fresher front fascia and redesigned taillights. This one has an older repaint that still looks good, and they brought it back to stock specifications. The clean, straight bodywork is highlighted by burgundy paint thats exactly the right shade: not too tomato-y and not burgundy. Correct stripes, complete with Z/28 graphic on the hood and rear spoiler and give it a very racy look to match its reputation. The revised bumpers are chrome, not body-colored as they would be in later years, so this 1974 model stands out from its siblings on both sides. The black and red interior is either overkill or just right, depending on your point of view, but its definitely racy. High-back buckets wear reproduction seat covers with red piping, the door panels are in decent shape, and the red carpets were probably replaced a few years ago when all the work was done. The steering wheel is OEM with an aftermarket wrap, so it feels beefy in your hands and we like the way the shifter for the 4-speed manual gearbox has matching red stitching. The gauges will look familiar to Camaro fans and still look good, and theyre joined by a white-faced aftermarket temperature gauge under the dash. Interestingly enough, this Camaro carries options like a tilt steering column and factory A/C that blows cold thanks to an R134a refrigerant upgrade, plus a kickin Kenwood AM/FM/CD stereo head unit powering a big subwoofer in the neatly finished trunk. Powered by a small block V8, and the 350 cubic inch V8 in this one has been rebuilt using a 4-bolt main block with an .060 overbore, a Crane camshaft, and balanced rotating assembly, so its tough. Up top, theres a Holley 4-barrel carburetor, an MSD 6AL ignition system, and a satin black Chevy dress-up kit. A big aluminum radiator with dual electric fans keeps everything cool and Chevy Orange paint on the block looks right. The aforementioned 4-speed manual transmission feeds a 10-bolt rear end and long-tube headers work with an X-pipe and Flowmaster mufflers to give it a wicked sound. The floors are shockingly clean, showing no rust or signs of replacement and the frame has been detailed to match the engine bay. Beautiful 20-inch Boyd Coddington wheels make a statement but somehow dont look out of place on this Camaro, and they carry 245/30/20 front and 255/35/20 rear performance radials. This is one of those cars thats just built to enjoy without worries. If that appeals to you (and why wouldnt it?), then there arent many better-driving 1974 Camaros available anywhere. Call today!
Dont discount the appeal of a third-gen Camaro, because cars like this 1990 Chevrolet Camaro IROC Z/28 ragtop offer a ton of performance for not a lot of cash. And because theyve always been so affordable, the ones still on the road and unmodified are the proverbial cream puffs that have led easy lives. You want to relive the 90s, this is the ideal way to do it! This really was the top of the food chain back in the early 90s, a bright red Z/28 ragtop. Sure, the Corvettes might have been faster but a Vette was your dads car. No, this Camaro had it going on in 1990 and if you owned one, you were truly The Man. With just about 75,000 original miles, this one is pretty darned nice, including the sizzling Bright Red paint which is a recent repaint thats probably better than original. Updated ground effects kept the Zs identity intact but smoothed things out a bit, and that deep chin spoiler hasnt been abused by tall curbs or steep driveways and still looks almost new. Fit and finish in 90 were decent (after all, theyd been making these cars for nearly a decade at that point) and this car still attracts attention on the street. Black and silver stripes are used to great effect without being over-done, and the convertible also received a subtle ducktail rear spoiler thats ideal with the long rear deck offered by the convertible body style. The gray cloth interior is likewise in great shape and remains comfortable and user-friendly. As with the exterior, the interior shows only minor wear and signs of age on the upholstery and the seats still feel as firm as they did in the showroom. By 1990, airbags were standard equipment, so it was a lot easier to get comfortable in the convertible and the grippy fabric and leather-wrapped wheel are certainly appropriate for a car that can corner like this one. Camaros came loaded with features, but this one also includes options like A/C, power windows and locks, cruise control, a tilt steering column, and an AM/FM/cassette stereo. The gauges show big yellow markings that give the Camaro a unique look from behind the wheel. A recent black canvas convertible top fits superbly and while the trunk is not exactly spacious, its usefully shaped for overnight bags on a road trip. And remarkably, it includes a space-saver spare, something you only rarely see still in these cars. The 5.0-liter Tuned Port Injection V8 was standard equipment in the Z/28 and when paired with the 4-speed automatic overdrive transmission, makes for a car with a bit of a split personality. Drive it gently, and its happy to trundle through traffic without a complaint. But stomp on the loud pedal and it reacts with a stout torque curve that can light up the tires almost at will. The engine bay is quite stock, a rarity on one of the most modifiable cars ever created, and it has been properly maintained so no worries about a car that has been laid up for decades needing major service. The underside is pretty clean and its quite unlikely that this car has ever seen weather more severe than a spring shower. A new exhaust system features a fresh catalytic converter, so its legal in all 50 states and the suspension isnt as harsh as you remember; its a nice cruiser. Machine-finished 16-inch alloy wheels were part of the package (these were recently refinished) and they wear 245/50/16 BFGoodrich T/A radials all around. Go ahead and try to find a fresher 3rd generation Camaro convertible. This is a great find, already outfitted just the way you would have ordered yours back in 1990. Call today!
Early Camaros will always be in demand. The trick is finding one thats both affordable and usable, a feat easier said than done. Fortunately, there are still cool cars like this 1967 Chevrolet Camaro coupe out there, a brilliant combination of style and performance at a decent price. We always like to see traditional colors, and while this one was originally code Y Butternut Yellow (always an acquired taste), its been repainted in something a bit closer to Marina Blue. Marina Blue looks great on early Camaros, especially with white stripes, and this F-body is a handsome, straight car with a super paint job that grabs your attention. It doesnt appear to have ever been rusty or damaged, and Id bet lunch that it still carries all its original sheetmetal, simply because of how well it all fits together. The paint job is in excellent order and is probably just about right if you want to drive it; cars nicer than this usually end up in a trailer and thats just no fun. Z/28 stripes and a cowl-induction hood were added during the refresh and you cant argue with the high-performance look. Out back theres a proper ducktail spoiler, and it has been subtly shaved of most of its emblems save for the Camaro badges on the front fenders. Its not like anyone wont know what it is, right? All the chrome and stainless is either excellent original or restored, giving the car a very honest overall look. Nothing works better than a black Strato interior in your early Camaro, and this one sports a pleasing combination of restored and stock components, with a few thoughtful upgrades as well. The front seats are new covers over the original frames, and it appears that the back seat was re-covered at the same time, so it all has a complete, all-of-a-piece look with proper white inserts. Nice door panels, fresh carpets, and a taut headliner also add to the fresh feeling inside, while a big Hurst shifter for the 4-speed manual underneath delivers shifts that feel like a bolt-action rifle. Its also worth noting that this is a factory A/C car, with the system backed by modern components so it blows ice cold today. The original gauges are augmented by a coolant temperature gauge under the dash and a modern digital AM/FM radio has been fitted in the original location. Pop the trunk and youll find some clean sheetmetal thats only a repro mat away from being ready to go. The engine bay holds a nicely detailed Z Z350 cubic inch crate motor with proper Chevy Orange paint, a billet air cleaner, matching valve covers, and a few other dress-up items. For performance, a GM Bowtie intake manifold and 4-barrel Holley carburetor, aluminum heads, and a set of long-tube headers were installed, and the engine runs beautifully. The engine has about 12,000 miles on it, along with the transmission, so it remains fresh and ready to rock. Underneath theres a solid, clean chassis, a rebuilt Muncie 4-speed, a fresh gas tank, and a 10-bolt rear with 3.42 gears inside. That Flowmaster exhaust system sounds wicked and turns down just behind the rear wheels as original, so nobody will think twice. Shiny chrome Torque Thrust style wheels fit great and carry staggered 235/45/17 front and 255/45/17 rear performance radials that accentuate the stance perfectly. This is a sharp early Camaro with no needs, in a great color combination, and with a manual transmission. What could be better? Call today.
This 1980 Camaro Z28 is proof that the muscle car didnt die, it just went on an extended vacation during the mid-70s. With a great-running 350 cubic inch V8, a load of options, and those high-visibility Z/28 graphics, you wont be sneaking around in this one, but then again, why would you want to? The sleek metallic silver paint with tri-tone blue Z/28 stripes give this Camaro a look that captures the era perfectly without looking dated. The car was repainted in 2009 and is nicely preserved, not too perfect but not abused, and the one word that comes to mind is authentic. Either way, it looks right for the period and this Camaro draws a lot of appreciative glances out on the street. The aggressive chin spoiler shows no cracks from run-ins with parking curbs, the lower rockers havent been abused by flying debris, and the stripe package remains bright and vivid against the paint, which has just enough metallic in it to glow but without looking like a bass boat. Judging by the condition of the grille, and the clarity of the taillights, Id wager that this car has spent a good amount of its life protected and indoors, used only as a fair-weather toy. And, as a southern car, you know its not a rust bucket. Sure, there are some signs of use, but this is a nice-looking car that captures what performance looked like at the dawn of the 1980s. The very cool gray buckets will look familiar to any F-body fan, and they are every bit as comfortable as they look. Like the bodywork, the interior is remarkably well presented, with the seat covers, carpets, and door panels being recent additions. The monochromatic look works rather well with the silver bodywork, again a little bit of 70s style without making it feel dated. This Z also includes things like factory A/C, a tilt steering column, a center console, and an optional tachometer (yes, optional, even on the Z/28!). Modifications are limited to a set of aftermarket gauges in the original gauge slots plus a modern AM/FM/CD stereo. If you look closely, sure, you can find a few other spots that are showing their age, but for this price, theres a lot of fun to be had and you can polish up those details over time. Both the 350 cubic inch V8 and the TH350 3-speed automatic transmission were rebuilt in 2009 when the rest of the car was restored. A few upgrades include a Summit Racing intake manifold and 4-barrel carburetor, as well as a set of long-tube headers, so its considerably more powerful than the original 190 horsepower. Finned valve covers are a traditional Z/28 look, although these, along with the air cleaner, are from Edelbrock. Color-matched blue trim, a big chrome radiator shroud, and a big aluminum radiator help with the well-loved vibe under the hood. Underneath, its clean and solid, with a fresh rebuild on the front end so it tracks like a cruise missile today. A new dual exhaust system sounds amazing, so even if it isnt exactly an LS6, it certainly roars like one, and subframe connectors reinforce the body tub. The original alloy wheels show virtually zero curb rash and wear 215/70/15 BFGoodrich T/A radials all around. With $18,000 worth of receipts, this is a quality second-generation Z/28 that has lots of upgrades that make it fun to drive today without removing its 1970s soul. Call today!
With show car looks, a turbocharged V6 from a Pontiac Turbo Pace Car, and a top that goes down, this 1987 Chevrolet Camaro Z/28 convertible does everything well. Exceptionally well built, it can probably still win trophies, but once you experience the thrill that comes with turbocharged performance, maybe putting it on the show field wont be a priority. The car was finished in 2005, but youd never know it by looking at the stunning paint. It is Lamborghini Orange over Cadillac Silver, and the combination looks fantastic on the vintage F-body. Finish work is exemplary throughout, with show-quality work visible everywhere you look. Yes, those hood scoops are from a Trans Am, but they work rather well on the Camaro, dont you think? And the rest is standard Z/28, from the chin spoiler to the side skirts to the tall rear spoiler, all accentuated by that gorgeous paint job. The original emblems and badges were reinstalled, just in case you didnt recognize it, but despite the somewhat radical look, its not that far removed from stock. The doors open and close easily, the urethane parts arent cracked or damaged, and if we were really picking nits, the best we could do is one or two tiny nicks in the finish. Seriously, this is a spectacular car. Aside from the obvious 6-point roll cage, the interior remains largely stock, and thats a good thing. Check out those deeply bolstered Recaro bucket seats from a Trans Am Pace Car, complete with the cool mesh head rests, all upholstered in grippy cloth that keeps you pasted in place. A Turbo Trans Am also donated the trick steering wheel and instrument panel, although the white-faced gauges are a nice upgrade (and youll note there is a boost gauge for the turbocharged engine, along with an aftermarket dial on the A-pillar). Its still loaded with options like power windows, a tilt wheel, A/C (needs to be serviced), and a recent AM/FM/CD stereo head unit that sounds good, top up or top down. The convertible top is a handsome black canvas piece that fits well and stows invisibly under a hard rear tonneau, giving the Camaro a sleek top-down look. The trunk is modest, with much of it occupied by a custom stereo setup with twin amplifiers and a big subwoofer. The heart of the car is a turbocharged 3.8 liter V6 that saw duty first in the Buick Grand National and later in the Pontiac Turbo Pace Car of 1989. They were modestly under-rated, but with a few choice upgrades, they can be some of the most formidable machines on the street. Its a neat swap into the Camaros engine bay, and since the factory already did the engineering on the Turbo Trans Am, its very OEM-looking. A few chrome dress-up parts reinforce the show car vibe and it retains all the factory controls, so it starts easily, idles well (if youre familiar with GMs V6 turbos, you know theyre not perfect at idle), and pulls like a freight train out on the road. The 700R4 4-speed automatic transmission shifts crisply and allows the V6 to build boost quickly on the roll, and the Camaros suspension didnt need any tweaking to handle the added power. It still has big disc brakes, fat stabilizer bars, and a torque arm rear suspension that really plants the rear end. 4-wheel disc brakes are standard equipment and the custom exhaust system sounds awesome, with a unique sound that turbo lovers will understand. Flashy chrome wheels add to the show car good looks and carry staggered 245/40/18 front and 255/35/20 rear performance radials. Beautifully built, very fast, and still fun to drive, this is a heck of a bargain at any price. You couldnt duplicate the paint and bodywork for the asking price, never mind the turbo motor upgrade. Call today!
The iconic IROC. What a legendary ride. It was one of the last great cars to bridge the gap between the heavy metal muscle machines of yesteryear and the high-winding tuners of today. This 1989 Chevrolet Camaro IROC Z/28 is already a highly-coveted classic, but it goes beyond that as a collector car that will only become more popular-and probably more valuable-over the coming years. From bumper to bumper, this car is mostly all-original, making it a vehicle that rates high on the list of many serious collectors. Sleek and lean, this IROC Z/28 is a very well-preserved automobile. Its technically a three-door car, two-door with a hatch, and has a nice slick top. The rich, deep burgundy paint comes together with a soft, medium gray interior to produce an absolutely gorgeous color combination. The paint job on this car is original, and man is it a powerful finish. It lends itself amazingly well to the exotic lines of the third generation Camaro. The exterior was re-cleared a few years back so it has maintained a nice luster. There are a few water spots, but a nice buffing might be the solution to that. The body is remarkably straight and solid with no major flaws. The doors and hatch open and close well, with a nice tight seal around the edges. No ragged rubber molding here and no wind whipping through the seams. The original decals are all in place and optional factory chrome 16 wheels provide that ever-important final touch to the package. As you slide into one of the comfy bucket seats, youll be impressed with the way the interior has retained its originality just as well as the outside. A stylish Grant steering wheel has been added but, other than that, the interior is pretty much the way it came from the factory. Seats, carpet, door panels, headliner ... Youll have no complaints about any of them. No major tears or rips. No scuffs or broken plastic. The factory gauges are all clear and easily legible. The original radio is still in the dash, with an added CD changer tucked away in the trunk. And of course, youll enjoy the comfort of air conditioning and a full complement of power options, including windows and door locks. Raising the hood, youll find that the engine compartment in this IROC is impeccably groomed from fender well to fender well. The power plant itself has been immaculately detailed and is ready to show off at the cruise-in. Even the undercarriage is clean and dry. Just what you want to see! Youd have a hard time finding a daily driver with a more sanitary power train than this one. A stock 350 TPI V8 engine provides the heartbeat for this Chevrolet. Its a strong-running motor and like most fuel-injected power plants, starts right up every time. Power is transferred to the rear end through a 700-R4 four-speed automatic overdrive transmission. Both motor and tranny comprise a well-balanced combination that yields performance and reliability. Underneath, all of the suspension parts are nice and snug, while four-wheel power disc brakes are able to stop this Camaro on command. This is the total package! The bottom line is simple. This is a really nice automobile that has successfully maintained its identity in a car culture that is ever-changing. Whether youre looking for a daily driver, a collector car, or an investment... This is an automobile that definitely merits serious consideration. Call today!
Second-generation Camaros are heating up, and this 1978 Chevrolet Camaro RS represents an opportunity to get a car with an awesome look and plenty of upgrades that make it a blast to drive today, all at a very affordable price. Better yet, its not a garden-variety Z/28 but a rather cool coupe that is sure to stand out in a crowd. That brilliant blue paint isnt how this one was ordered, but you cant argue with how it looks today. Its a good quality respray that will work well at the local cruise night and as youre flying down the road, but isnt a fragile show-quality job that you need to fret over. Adding a set of silver Z/28 stripes certainly helps with the aggressive look and the pattern looks exactly right on this handsome F-body. The base models didnt get the Zs hood, but they added a cowl-induction hood during the freshening and it looks great with all the badges neatly shaved for a laser-clean look. The big doors fit well, the rear spoiler lines up right, and, well, it has all the hallmarks of a nice car and one that has always been someones favorite toy. Even the urethane bumper caps look great and fit better than most. Is it perfect? No. But at this price, you wont find many nicer. The black interior is nicely updated with a lot of new gear. Cloth buckets are a bit less aggressive than those found in the Z/28 but its still quite sporty inside, particularly with a center console for the 3-speed automatic transmission. The seats, carpets, door panels, and even the dash pad are new and in very good condition and show few signs of age and use. The steering wheel and instrument panel are original and showing some age, with the gauges covering the basics of speed and fuel level. The original AM/FM stereo radio is still in the center of the dash and it does work properly. This car also features factory A/C that works with new hardware and R134a refrigerant to make it easy to service in the future. The trunk is in good order and needs nothing more than a mat to be ready to go. The wheezy original 2-barrel 305 is gone, replaced by a 350 cubic inch GM crate motor with a host of upgrades. The work was done recently and the great-running small block features a new Edelbrock intake and 4-barrel carburetor as well as a Flowmaster dual exhaust system. At a glance, it looks pretty stock and if we hadnt just told you, it might be easy to pass this off as the original engine unless you check the numbers. The look is correct and aside from the air cleaner, it looks fairly OEM. It runs beautifully and makes great power, particularly when churning the gears in the TH350 3-speed automatic transmission. 3.08 gears out back make it a fantastic highway cruiser and the suspension is equally at home on the long highways or the twisting country roads. Awesome blacked-out Rally wheels look industrial with just a small center cap and wear recent BFGoodrich T/A radials. Great to look at, fun to drive, and easy on the wallet, this Camaro gets all the important stuff right. Call today!
Youd think that after all these years, wed have sold more of these fourth-generation Camaros. Plenty of modified ones, but a stock one like this 1995 Chevrolet Camaro Z/28? Not many at all. With a freshly rebuilt engine and transmission, a subtle color, and a screaming bargain of a price, this is a heck of a lot of go-fast for not a lot of cash. By 1995, the Camaro was unquestionably the king of the pony cars. The Mustang was a gelding with a new-tech motor that hadnt found its footing and Chrysler was busy building Vipers. No, if you wanted to go fast on a budget in 1995, this was how you did it. It remains true today, because this green metallic Z/28 still commands respect and looks awesome going down the road. Despite being more than 20 years old, the paint still shines up nicely and we cant find any major damage. Sure, theres some evidence of use and age, but this was clearly a car owned by someone who cared. The plastic bodywork obviously doesnt show rust or dents, although the quarters are still steel and theyre in great shape. The pointed nose doesnt display any real bumps or bruises and all the original emblems are still in place, just in case you needed to be reminded what this was. The shark-like shape has aged well and we love the black halo bar over the roof that gives the whole greenhouse the appearance of a jet cockpit. This is still a cool car. The gray cloth upholstery remains stylish and a great choice for a car thatll go around corners. Theres a little wear on the drivers outer bolster, which isnt surprising, but the durable fabric really has held up well. The low-slung driving position emphasizes the cars projectile-like looks but GM was careful to put the important stuff right where you needed it: a fat steering wheel, big, round gauges, and a shifter for the 700R4 4-speed automatic transmission close at hand. Z/28s only came one way: loaded. As a result, its equipped with cold A/C, power windows, locks, and mirrors, a tilt steering column, rear defroster, cruise control, and T-tops, which are kind of mandatory on a car like this. The original radio has been upgraded to an AM/FM/CD stereo head unit with a CD changer in back and they added a set of floor mats and a dash mat to keep things tidy. The 350 cubic inch LT1 V8 really needs no introduction. It was supposedly de-tuned for use in the Camaro, but there are a lot of skeptics who say that it runs like a 300 horsepower car should. Regardless of the number, this one was rebuilt to stock specs about 8000 miles ago, so its fresh and ready to rock. Thanks to the wonders of fuel injection, it starts quickly and idles easily, and it pulls hard at almost any speed. Torque is available all over the tach, and thats really the Camaros strong suit: smoking some tires. Of course, the cackle of the exhaust is part of the fun, and with a torque arm suspension, the Camaro is an agile handler, too. The 700R4 4-speed automatic was rebuilt at the same time as the engine, so someone has not only invested quite a bit of money in the car, but they also did it right. Shifts are smooth and this car just loafs along at highway speeds. Its shockingly clean underneath and the 16-inch factory alloys are almost totally unmarked. You can still get a lot of V8 fun for not a lot of cash, and this one is ready to be a daily driver with all the creature comforts and an automatic transmission. Why not have some fun while you commute? Call today!
Never one to miss a chance to create a special edition, GM gave the Camaro a very special send-off in 2002 with this 35th Anniversary Edition ragtop. On top of the SSs 325-horsepower Corvette-derived V-8, anniversary editions added exclusive hood, stripes, 35th Anniversary badging, and special wheels. Only 3000 Anniversary cars were built, but of those only 1398 were convertibles, making this three-owner SS a very rare piece. Showing just 15,589 original miles, this is a very well-maintained Anniversary Camaro. From the day it was purchased by its first owner, it has been treated like a treasured collectors item, not mere transportation. As a result, it has been only driven about 1000 miles per year and always preserved indoors during inclement weather. The special Anniversary paint scheme, with its wide silver SS stripes that dissolve into checkered flags, was penned by noted designer John Cafaro, who also did many of GMs pace cars and his influence is obvious. Someone clearly cared for this car and waxed the paint religiously, giving it a shine that is perhaps better than new, thanks to years of hand-buffing. Theres almost no sign of road rash on the nose or rockers, and it has never been hit or damaged in an accident. The top seals up well and all the special 35th Anniversary badges remain in place, easily identifying this car as something special. Two-tone black and gray leather was standard equipment on the Anniversary models, and just in case you missed the searing red paint job and badges, 35th Anniversary logos were embroidered into the headrests, and theres a separate Anniversary badge on the center stack. These cars came only one way: loaded, and it includes things like A/C, power windows and locks, cruise control, a tilt wheel, and a powerful AM/FM/CD stereo system. The seats look quite good with only very minor wear on the drivers seat alone, while the rest of the interior looks almost new including the trunk area. The black power convertible stows itself with the push of a button and the original semi-rigid boot is included, complete with storage bags in the rather narrow trunk. But hey, its a Camaro convertible; if you want storage capacity, buy a truck! The Anniversary Camaros received a Corvette-based LS1, rated 325 horsepower, although performance figures suggest that the real numbers were closer to the Corvettes 345. Whatever the number, the SS is a formidable machine on the road, and the LS1 has quickly become legendary for reliability and ease of modification. For those reasons, its increasingly difficult to find an SS that hasnt been raced, abused, or modified, but this is such a car. It does have a K&N air filter, but thats about it for modifications aside from the SLP upgrades that were part of the package. The four speed automatic transmission offers lightning quick shifting and enough torque capacity to easily handle the LS1s output, and one glance underneath will convince you that this car has never lived someplace with snow in the forecast. Unique 10-spoke alloys with black inserts wear brand new 17-inch Michelin Pilot radials. In short, if youre looking for a Camaro thats sure to appreciate in the future, this 35th Anniversary model might be a smart choice. Complete with manuals, original window sticker, and other papers, this is the one to own. Call today!
This 1990 Chevrolet Camaro IROC Z/28 convertible represents the pinnacle of third-generation Camaro performance and development. With a fuel-injected V8, a low-key color combination, almost every available option, and a top that goes down this is what the Camaro has always been about. If you have a Camaro collection with a convertible IROC-shaped hole in it, this car deserves to be there. The paint is almost entirely original and there are some very, very minor signs of use on the high-traffic areas like the chin spoiler, but otherwise, this one is very fresh and beautifully maintained. White is easy to maintain, so it remains glossy and bright with minimal micro-scratches that cars get if they havent been carefully stored and dusted. The IROCs look is undeniably aggressive, but in white, its also sophisticated, especially with those two inserts on the hood, which are really the only flashy parts of the whole car. Details like the door handles, the emblems, the IROC-Z decals on the doors, and even the taillights are in fantastic condition. Everyone knows what this is, but when was the last time you saw one this clean? Gray cloth buckets are a lot more luxurious looking than youd expect in an F-body, but dont forget, this was the top-of-the-line model with an original sticker about where its priced today. There are few minor signs of use on the drivers seat, which is probably inevitable after 25 years, but it is entirely original and untouched, which is the important thing. Youll also be happy to note that this one is equipped with just about every option you could get in 1990: A/C, power windows, locks, mirrors, and seats, cruise control, and even a tilt steering column with an airbag steering wheel. This one also carries a 4-speed automatic transmission but youll never miss the clutch because this one has such quick wits, making it a fantastic point-and-shoot machine. An aftermarket AM/FM/CD stereo replaces the factory head unit, but otherwise there are no alterations to the interior of the car. Theres a nice-fitting black canvas convertible top that remains in very good original condition and it stows under a flush-fitting hard deck. The trunk is deep enough for a few pieces of luggage, too! The Tuned Port Injection 305 cubic inch V8 engine was standard equipment in the IROC, but this one has had a few upgrades during a recent rebuild, including a Crower hydraulic roller cam, upgraded valve train, bigger fuel injectors, underdrive pulleys, and a set of long-tube headers to bolster the torque curve. The familiar Tuned Port Injection intake manifold is easy to recognize and the engine bay is very clean with most of the modifications being invisible. Its at least as strong as the factory L98, and it retains all the good manners of the factory fuel injection system. The 700R4 4-speed automatic overdrive has an upgraded torque converter, which means the big V8 feels punchy around town but just loafs along at highway speeds, even with a set of 3.90 gears out back. A Magnaflow exhaust system gives it a very aggressive exhaust note that is just about right for a car like this. The undercarriage is also in fantastic condition (look at the photos!) and it sits on stock alloy wheels with fresh 245/50/16 Uniroyal radials. Third-generation F-bodies are heating up and when theyre this good, well, its easy to understand why. An incredible car at a very reasonable price. Call today!
If youre going to dream, dream big. Clearly someone wanted to build the ultimate F-body, and pulled out all the stops to create this stunning resto-mod 1969 Chevrolet Camaro. With a thundering big block under the hood, high-impact bodywork, and a traditional Camaro tech interior, this is the F-body we all wish we owned. Seriously, if you could have a vintage Camaro built any way you wanted, isnt this pretty much what youd wish for? The bodywork is laser-straight and looks like a million bucks from any angle, so they clearly spent the time to get it right. The bright lime green paint with a satin black hood sure isnt subtle, but somehow it works on the vintage Camaro sheetmetal. That cowl-induction hood, ducktail spoiler, and SS-style blacked out grille and chin spoiler were added during the build, and aside from some minor signs of having been driven, there isnt much to complain about here. There were no liberties taken with the Camaros classic shape, and even the original Camaro script emblem was reinstalled on the nose, although most of the others were shaved. Chrome bumpers add a little contrast, but other details like the side gills were painted black for a bit of a custom look. Nobody will say this thing doesnt have the right look. From behind the wheel, theres no way to tell that this isnt a restored standard Camaro. The stock interior has been mostly refinished to factory specs, and the workmanship is quite good throughout. Original buckets, a center console that features a quartet of auxiliary gauges, as well as a familiar horseshoe shifter for the TH400 3-speed automatic transmission underneath. That billet steering wheel is a great addition, and youll note that most of the original gauges are gone, replaced by very cool square gauges that match the shape of the pods for a unique look that works really well. Youll also note that this car carries A/C which has been upgraded with a modern compressor and R134a refrigerant and theres a very impressive AM/FM/CD stereo system that sounds great. In the best resto-mod tradition, this car blends the best of yesterday and today to create something truly spectacular. Spectacular is one word for the 454 cubic inch big block under the hood. Its as audacious as the bodywork, wearing bright green paint, but its also remarkably docile, with a hydraulic cam and pump gas-friendly pistons inside. An Edelbrock aluminum intake and Demon 750 CFM 4-barrel carburetor deliver the fuel, while a set of long-tube headers use Flowmaster mufflers to handle the exhaust via a set of turn-downs just ahead of the rear axle. Theres a big aluminum radiator up front, a March serpentine belt drive assembly for reliability, and all-new hardware and plumbing throughout. The Camaros suspension wasnt modified besides a set of tubular lower control arms and custom springs to lower it a bit, and a set of C5 Corvette brakes give it impressive stopping power. The aforementioned TH400 feeds a reinforced 12-bolt rear with 3.23 gears on a Posi limited slip, making it comfortable under any conditions. Blacked-out Foose wheels look great against the green bodywork and carry fat 245/40/17 front and 275/40/17 rear performance radials. If youre looking for a weaponized 1969 Camaro, look no further. Someone was reaching for something modern and hit the sweet spot between vintage and state-of-the-art. Call today!
Second generation Camaros are red hot right now and the best one blend old and new so seamlessly that they feel like vintage cars but bring the thunder like a late-model. Finished in brilliant Cranberry Red paint, this awesome 1970 Chevrolet Camaro SS tribute also features a thumping 383 cubic inch stroker motor, a quick-witted automatic transmission, and enough details to keep you interested for years. The body was professionally refinished, and all of the metalwork is masterfully done with a seamless blend of old and new components. Weve always been fond of the way bright colors work on high-performance cars, with the handsome bright red finish keeps this high-performance F-body in the limelight no matter who else shows up. All the unique Camaro performance details were retained, including front and rear spoilers, a cowl-induction hood, and even SS badging, which creates a car that Chevy didnt build but could have. And, of course, there are those black stripes which instantly identify this Camaro as something special. The paint is very nicely done with first-rate fit and finish, although it does show a few signs of use and age, as youd expect. Up front theres a correct blacked-out grille with an RS conversion, while out back four round taillights make the second-generation Camaro instantly recognizable from a distance. A mixture of original equipment with a few upgrades greets you inside. The black buckets have been fully restored with fresh foam and new covers, which match the door panels perfectly. New carpets make it look showroom fresh, and the dash pad is unblemished, so it has an OEM feel when youre behind the wheel. Factory gauges cover the basics, but there are auxiliary dials down on the center console, and even today the wrap-around instrument panel uses a proper camera case finish. This car also includes an AM/FM/CD stereo radio in the center of the dash and a familiar horseshoe shifter to manage the transmission underneath. The rear seat looks almost completely unused and youll note there are tailored carpeted floor mats to help keep things tidy. Under that cool deck lid spoiler is a clean trunk with a correct mat and new weather seals. The engine is a fresh 383 cubic inch V8 that delivers a big block whack of torque without the weight. Aluminum heads and a GM high-rise intake manifold are clues that this isnt just a garden-variety small block, and the guys at Summit Racing rate it at 450 horsepower. It feels like it! Other details include a full MSD ignition system, Holley 4-barrel carburetor, a big radiator, and long-tube headers. The TCI TH350 3-speed automatic transmission gives this SS that immediate, hands-on feel, making it a fantastic point-and-go machine. Out back, a set of 3.73 gears and a Posi in the 10-bolt rear end are the ideal dance partners, delivering snappy acceleration that never gets boring. The undercarriage is quite clean and has been upgraded with a set of subframe connectors and a Flowmaster dual exhaust system. It rolls on a set of gorgeous 20-inch IROC replicas which carry 245/35/20 front and 255/45/20 rear performance radials. Someone spent an awful lot of money on this SS tribute, endowing it with a classic performance look that stands out because its unusual. We dont often see second-generation Camaros this nice, so dont miss this opportunity, call now!
The name Calloway has become synonymous with bespoke, high-end and seriously fast Chevys, and this 2010 Chevrolet Camaro SS by Callaway is no exception. Supercharged, lowered, and dressed to impress, its a limited edition Camaro built by one of the biggest and most respected names in the business. And youd better believe it works right! This bright orange Camaro is probably the opposite of subtle, with the screaming paint showcasing the muscular Camaro shape in a fantastic way. Although Callaway was famous for their body kits on Corvettes, this Camaro largely sticks to the factory recipe, although a custom hood with a window so you can see the supercharger and some Callaway badging ensure that nobody will mistake it for a garden-variety SS. It remains in exceptional condition, which youd expect with only 2587 miles on the odometer; this car is virtually new in every way. It was purchased and maintained as an investment and the superb condition showcases the care that its one and only owner has shown it. It has never been used as a daily driver, it has never been raced or abused, and it certainly hasnt seen rain, so this is as close as youre going to get to showroom fresh if you want one of these special Camaros. The interior was treated to a few custom upgrades, most notably the special orange leather inserts on the factory bucket seats. The high-grade seating surfaces are worlds better than GM production stuff and with custom Callaway embroidery on the headrests, it looks right. Callaway added the short-throw shifter for the 6-speed manual transmission, special sill plates with the Callaway logo, and a set of custom floor mats, but the rest remains factory Camaro stuff. That also means its loaded with fully operational upgrades, including ice cold A/C, power everything, and a kickin AM/FM/CD stereo system. The back seats were upholstered to match, a nice touch, and theres a sunroof overhead, a seldom-seen option in the Camaro. The trunk is large enough to be useful and includes a cargo net and a set of Callaway mats that have never been unwrapped. All thats nice, but you buy a Callaway for the performance and this Camaro doesnt disappoint. At its heart, theres a TVS2300 supercharger with a custom intake manifold and air-to-liquid intercooler system. It inhales through a Callaway Honker high flow intake system thats enclosed in a trick Plexiglas box that looks extremely trick. Carbon fiber coil covers dress up the engine bay and are another reminder that this is not a stock F-body. Custom calibrations ensure that it runs and drives like a stock, but when you drop the pedal this sucker launches with about 50% more horsepower than stock. Its extremely impressive. The 6-speed manual doesnt mind the added power and with Callaway upgrades to the suspension, exhaust, and rolling stock, the power can easily be put to use without any drama. The soundtrack is downright heroic but doesnt get annoying on the highway, another sign of Callaways attention to detail. Youll note that the undercarriage is pretty much as-new and even the massive 20-inch Pirelli tires on those custom wheels have plenty of tread left on them. Reeves Callaways reputation should speak for itself and you know this is a special Camaro. Anyone can own a late-model F-body, but only a handful of people own a Callaway. Call today!
Sometimes too much is exactly what you need. Thats the attitude behind this fantastic pro street 1970 Chevrolet Camaro. And before you say pro-street is dead, take a closer look, because this one is a very trick 21st century take on the familiar drag-race-inspired street car, and we like the results a whole lot. Anything painted Atomic Orange is going to get noticed, but with 18 inches of blower and air scoop hanging out of the hood, it will be impossible to ignore this Camaro. Building on the pro-street tradition of big horsepower, big tires, and big acceleration, it has raised the bar in terms of sophistication and design. Check out the smoothed body, which has no door handles, no mirrors, and no badges beyond the Z/28 emblem in the grille. The second-generation Camaros body lends itself to the streamlined look, and with a custom aluminum wing neatly faired into the deck lid and painted to match (including the stripe!) it looks like a 30s aero streamliner as much as a blunt-force hammer for the street. There is a hood, of course, but its mostly an opening for the blower. The cream-colored stripe is a great contrast against the copper paint and details like the crystal clear headlights, flush-mounted fuel filler on the deck lid, and 50s Pontiac blue-dot taillight lenses give it a trick look without losing its identity. The interior is combat-ready but still built for the street, thanks to comfortable tan bucket seats with provisions for harnesses, full carpets, and nicely finished door panels. No crude race car stuff here! A custom center console blends seamlessly with the fabricated dash, which is filled with Auto Meter Ultra-Lite gauges. The B&M shifter manages a TH400 3-speed automatic transmission and if you glance out the windshield, youll see an extra pair of gauges for boost and fuel pressure mounted right to the back of the blower. Very cool! A 4-spoke Billet Specialties steering wheel has been wrapped in matching tan leather, giving the interior a consistent look. Yes, theres a cage, but it stays out of the way pretty well and the rear seat area is now full of wheel wells, so dont bother with any extra passengers. The trunk is all business, with a fuel cell mounted to the subframe as well as a remote-mounted battery. Dont worry, theres plenty of power to back up the outrageous look thanks to a built supercharged 454 cubic inch Chevy V8. Thats a Littlefield 6-71 supercharger up top, fed by a pair of Holleys. Brodix aluminum heads improve the flow while reducing weight and theres a big enough cam to get noticed even at idle. Its pump gas friendly, so no worries about this being a cranky full-race piece and thanks to a giant radiator, electric fans, and an electric water pump, it keeps its cool. Dont get me wrong, its nasty and not for a rookie, but its also ready to use. Theres a full A-arm front suspension with rack-and-pinion steering and coil-overs, and the custom 9-inch rear end uses a 5-link and coil-overs to plant those massive meats. A fabricated Flowmaster exhaust system sounds spectacular and uses flattened exhaust tips that look like they were borrowed from NASCAR. 4-wheel vented and cross-drilled disc brakes are there for safety and the stance is more pro-touring than pro-street. The same goes for the giant 19- and 20-inch wheels, which were color-matched to the bodywork and wrapped in 225/35/19 front and 345/30/20 rear performance rubber. This is a show car you can use on the street and its got the hardware that tells everyone its not fooling around. If you like to make a big entrance, few cars can do it better than this Camaro. Call today!
This 1967 Chevrolet Camaro is one of those cool cars that takes all thats great about the Camaro and adds a few custom touches. With a great-running 350 under the hood that churns a 5-speed manual transmission, this bright blue Camaro is the one we all wished for when we were kids. Finished in a color thats pretty close to Marina Blue with a pair of white stripes, it perfectly captures the blend of elegance and performance that identified the Camaro from the very start. Adding a chin spoiler and a factory-style ducktail spoiler emphasizes the Camaros aggressive look, and it was finished to a good standard several years ago. The paint is two-stage urethane that shows a depth and shine suggesting many hours were spent prepping and sanding the surface, and an equal amount of time was invested buffing the paint once it had been applied. It shows some signs of use today, of course, but you cant beat the look of this car when everyone elses is red or orange. A cowl-induction hood is always a great choice and it carries an SS gas cap, a good indicator that theres something potent under the hood, and the trim appears to be in good original condition. Looking at this one in person, its hard to beat a first-generation F-body for the perfect blend of aggression and style. The black interior boasts a set of reproduction seat covers front and back, as well as replacement door panels and correct carpets on the floor. Everything was optional on the early Camaros, so there arent a lot of options, but it does have a manual shifter with a Hurst cue ball shifter and anything that wasnt included has been added along the way. Youll find auxiliary gauges under the dash, a late-model steering wheel with a fat, grippy rim, and a decent-sounding digital AM/FM/iPod stereo head unit in the dash. The seats could use some extra foam inside to fluff them up a bit, but there really isnt much else to complain about here. Factory gauges have bright markings and the lenses are clear, shaking off the idea that this car is more than 50 years old. Open the trunk and youll find a clean floor and no signs of trouble, so no worries about taking this one home. The badges on the fenders say 327, but this is actually a 350 cubic inch crate motor living under the hood today. With a nice combination of upgrades, including an Edelbrock intake manifold, Demon carburetor, and a Mallory Unilite ignition system, its a fantastic runner with lots of power. The engine bay shows well with chrome valve covers and a matching air cleaner, Chevy Orange paint on the block, and bright blue plug wires that match the bodywork. A new water pump and aluminum radiator keep it cool without a fuss. Long-tube headers feed a dual exhaust system with glasspack-style mufflers, and believe me, this sucker snarls. And as long as youre under there, have a look at the Tremec 5-speed manual transmission, the 10-bolt rear end, tubular front suspension with QA1 coil-over shocks, and 4-wheel disc brakes, all of which make this car feel far younger than it is. Keeping the car planted are those gorgeous 17-inch wheels, which wear 225/45/17 front and 245/45/17 rear performance radials. This cool Camaro hardtop is one of those once-in-a-lifetime cars: a nicely built, tastefully modified early Camaro with all the right gear, ready to rock or the foundation for something amazing. What else do you need? Call today!
With matching numbers and wearing its original color combination, this 1969 Chevrolet Camaro Z/28 looks like a slam-dunk. These cars have been red hot for some time, and when you can grab one in great colors with a bulletproof pedigree, well, isnt it time you owned your dream car? This one was refinished a few years ago in its original code 69 Cortez Silver, which was one of the more popular colors in 69. Its certainly easy to see why so many folks chose Cortez Silver, with its bright but sophisticated look. Z/28s also came with the added bonus of stripes down the center, with those on this car showing up in high-contrast black so it has a genuine performance look. This Z sports a cowl-induction hood, which, surprisingly, was optional on the Z/28, as well as a ducktail spoiler out back. Finish quality is very good, although this is not intended to be a trailer queen, which means that you can drive this car as intended without worries and it still looks fantastic at your local cruise night where you can proudly say, Yes, its a real Z! Bright chrome bumpers, gill inserts, and polished stainless rocker trim accents the silver paint, making this one of the more attractive Zs weve featured in a long time. Add in the black vinyl top and it you have a muscle car for adults that still stands out. Basic black was the way most Zs were equipped inside, but this one wears a deluxe set of seat covers with the federally-mandated headrests, along with fresh carpets and door panels. Its kind of interesting to note that things like a tachometer and the cool white-faced gauges on the center console were optional (as was the console itself), and a lot of guys understood that the Z/28 was only a few steps removed from the track. Fortunately, the original owner of this car had the foresight to grab some of these desirable upgrades, plus a tilt steering column and a rosewood steering wheel, and today they help make this car an excellent choice for the enthusiast driver. The tach and speedo appear to be original and in good condition, while the woodgrained appliques on the dash are bright and well-preserved. A newer Kenwood AM/FM/CD head unit hidden in the glove box augments the original AM radio in the dash and theres a Hurst 4-speed shifter to help you match gears with precision. Its extremely tidy inside and even the trunk was outfitted with a proper mat and a full-sized spare tire assembly. There is no question that this is the cars original, numbers-matching DZ-coded 302 cubic inch V8. If you havent driven a Z/28, youre missing out on one of the great powerplants of the era, an engine that loves to rev but still has strong bottom end pull from any speed. Its nicely detailed with a correct cowl-induction air cleaner, finned valve covers, and Chevy Orange paint on the block itself. There are no major alterations from stock, and if you spent a weekend cleaning it up, youd add some significant value, because everything else is right. The only modifications are a newer Holley carburetor and long-tube headers, which bolster the Zs already impressive power curve and youll find this car is more than a match for some pretty serious hardware. The 4-speed shifts with authority and the 12-bolt out back doesnt seem to mind playing hard. Those aforementioned long-tube headers and a Flowmaster exhaust system give it a splendid howl at high RPM and its pretty tidy underneath owing to a lifetime in a warm climate. Correct Rallys with 15-inch BFG redline radials stuff the fenders and give it a hunkered-down performance look. If youre tired of seeing investment-grade Zs that are priced out of sight, perhaps this warmed-over car with a strong pedigree and the right price is what youve been waiting for. Call today!
There are so many early Camaros running around that it would be easy to think that most were high-end SS models. Well, thats not true and this honest 1967 Chevrolet Camaro is much closer to reality. With a great running 350, an interesting color combination, and honest good looks, its the kind of middle-of-the-road Camaro most guys ended up with yet theyre hardly ever seen today. That alone makes it special. The Granada Gold finish is too cool if you like your cars a little unusual. Despite the cars humble beginnings, the fact that it spend its life in in a warm climate and still wears all its original sheetmetal means that it was an ideal candidate for a makeover. They pulled the carpets and found virgin steel underneath, so they knew theyd found a special car. They removed all the trim, realigned all the panels to make everything as right as it could be, then gave it a full coat of Granada Gold urethane thats about a mile deep. The work was done back in 2008 or 2009, but its so clean today that it seems months old, not years. And aside from a few signs of use it remains in excellent condition with a very OEM look; thats a correct base Camaro grille, there are no stripes, and even the factory badges are stil in place. However, they did add a cowl-induction hood and a ducktail spoiler, but it looks so awesome, you cant argue with that particular choice. The matching gold interior is completely restored and it looks awesome. Again, you need to love the unusual color combinations but this car will definitely stand out in a field of garden-variety red and orange F-bodies. Sporting standard buckets, its remarkably well detailed with only light signs of use on the drivers seat, but no major splits or tears that would suggest it has been driven a lot. A center console is a desirable option and the headliner is in amazing condition. The factory gauges are a little cloudy, but they cover the basics and are joined by a set of white-faced oil pressure, voltage, and temperature gauges under the dash. It also includes an upgraded AM/FM/cassette radio, stock T-handle shifter, and three-spoke steering wheel, all of which are in excellent shape. The trunk is neatly trimmed with a reproduction mat and full-sized spare with a color-matched steel wheel (which is probably how it was delivered in 1967). The 350 cubic inch V8 under the hood is quite a bit more potent than the original 327. Outfitted with aluminum heads, an Edelbrock intake manifold, new Holley 4-barrel carburetor, and a decent cam inside, it loves to rev and sounds nasty. It also starts easily and runs great out on the road. With the automatic transmission, its plenty entertaining to drive and doesnt ever get cranky in traffic. Long-tube headers feed a Flowmaster dual exhaust system, and the TH350 3-speed automatic snaps off lightning-quick shifts that make it a blast to drive. Out back theres a burly 12-bolt rear end hanging on monoleaf springs and you can see how clean the floors are. Front disc brakes are a welcome feature and it sits on a set of Torque Thrust style wheels that look great against the gold paint and carry fat blackwall tires that are all business. This Camaro proves that theres joy in being different, even if it is one of the most popular cars ever made. Enjoy the attention that comes with marching to a slightly different drummer. Call today!
The muscle cars that seem to be gaining traction in the market are those that capture an old-school look and feel but deliver a few modern upgrades for comfort. This 1968 Camaro RS coupe is just such a machine; a clean RS with a 5-speed, cold A/C, and a brutal look, all restored to look and drive just the way it did back in the day. Following a 5-year restoration that rebuilt the entire car practically at the molecular level, this neat coupe looks great. You can imagine the soul-searching the owner must have faced with a super-clean Camaro shell that could be anything he wanted, but he wisely chose to put it back the way the factory built it, although original code R Matador Red is an easy path to follow. The smooth paint hugs the shapely Camaro bodywork and gives it a subtle look that actually works really well, and you can see in the photos just how straight it really is. A black stripe around the nose works rather well and without the usual Z/28 stripes, the cowl induction hood almost looks subtle. The Rally Sport package, as you undoubtedly already know, includes the awesome folding headlights that give the Camaro a totally unique look, as well as some special badging, different taillights, and back-up lights moved to the rear valence. The rear spoiler gives it a purposeful look and the chrome is so brilliant that its probably better than new. The black and white houndstooth interior also sticks to the factory recipe, and its kind of cool that even this 60s upholstery looks upscale to us today. The buckets are in good condition, showing only very minor signs of use, and again, they resisted the urge to add options or customize things. Then again, the Camaros interior is so stylish that it really doesnt need the upgrades to be a great place to spend some time. Youll note this is a factory A/C car and that upgraded 5-speed uses a shifter that looks like it could have been born there. The factory gauges are in beautiful condition, with a tach in the dash and auxiliary dials down on the console (those were actually two separate options). This is a factory A/C car, so everything was already there, but its now powered by modern hardware working behind the scenes. The trunk was also nicely detailed with a reproduction mat and matching spare tire assembly. The 350 cubic inch V8 under the hood looks like it belongs there, although its a CKL suffix code engine dating to 1973. It was bored .030 oversize during the rebuild and now makes an estimated 350 horsepower, so its extremely entertaining to drive. It was also detailed for show with Chevy Orange paint, a chrome air cleaner assembly, and finned valve covers that really look great. An Edelbrock carburetor lives on a Winters intake manifold from a Z/28, and theres a Mallory distributor to light it up. The 5-speed manual shifts nicely and the heavy-duty 12-bolt rear is surrounded by a fresh exhaust system with transverse muffler. The satin black floors make a fantastic background for the nicely finished chassis and simple painted steel wheels with F70-14 Goodyear Polyglas tires complete the no-nonsense look. This is how most Camaros wish they could look, and with V8 power and a 5-speed, itll probably attract more attention at shows than all the over-done SS clones you see every day. Call now!
This 1967 Chevrolet Camaro RS/SS resto-mod is one of those cars where you can see the money before you even get close. With a sparkling paint job, a gorgeous stock-style interior, and lots of muscle complements of an LS3 V8, this pro-built cruiser looks like every bit of the massive build cost was money well spent. You can always spot the great ones because they seem to glow compared to the cars around them. We cant say specifically what sets them apart, but cars like this that have been taken down to bare metal and rebuilt from there on up seem to just stand out, as if everything were just a little more exacting, the finish is just a little deeper, the chrome a little bit shinier. At any rate, the spectacular Nantucket Blue paint on this car is simply stunning; a beautiful silvery-blue that looks especially attractive when the light highlights the metallic in the finish. A simple production-style hood with inserts and no spoilers highlight the traditional Camaro look and they didnt seem to want to hide any of that gorgeous paint under stripes, and thats the right choice. They also kept the SS grille and added RS-style hidden headlights for a very sleek look. Factory-issue badges and emblems were installed as needed, and as far as we can tell, this is a real RS/SS car so the badges are earned the right way. The bumpers and much of the stainless trim was polished up so that stuff sparkles, including the Bowtie mirrors and the cool single-element taillights. The bucket seat interior looks pretty stock at first glance, offering black Strato buckets and factory door panels for a classic look that nobody will ever complain about. Black carpets and a matching dash pad tie highlight the monochromatic look, and theres a factory center console with a trick shifter for the Tremec 6-speed manual transmission. The original dials are still in place, joined by a set of auxiliary dials down on the console that look suitably vintage. Theres a modern air-conditioning system in place that uses the dashs original eyeball vents and controls, but the factory radio is gone, replaced by an AM/FM/CD head unit and speakers creatively stashed throughout the interior. Again, the interior is the kind of place that looks pretty stock at first glance, but somehow its a lot nicer than other Camaros like it, and its the detailing that makes this one shine. Even the trunk features its own custom carpet set for a tailored look. They didnt mess around when it came time for horsepower, either. Thats a 480 horsepower LS3 crate motor from GM Performance Parts. Tasteful use of body-colored paint and polished aluminum gives it some flash, but the overall vibe, like the rest of the car, is OEM with a show-quality twist. A big aluminum radiator, custom intake tube, those beautiful A/C lines, and long-tube headers all make it mechanically sound and a ton of fun to drive. Underneath, the custom TCI tubular subframe was powdercoated silver, along with the trick A-arm front suspension with rack-and-pinion steering. Out back, theres a matching TCI track arm suspension with coil-overs, and the 6-speed feeds a Mittler 9-inch rear end with a 3.89 Posi gearset inside, so its up for whatever fun you want to have. There are also 4-wheel disc brakes to keep everything under control. A custom 2.5 inch stainless exhaust with Borla mufflers give it that awesome sound you like and virtually everything under the car is brand new. See what I mean about a pretty big bill to build this car? Even the attractive Torque Thrust wheels are ideally suited to the car and wear 215/45/17 front and 255/45/17 rear tires that are just the right size. Theres a build book included, but you can tell from the pictures that this was a high-dollar build. Incredibly clean and slick, this Camaro stands out in a very crowded field. Call today!