Fusion Motor Company proudly presents this extraordinary 1969 Custom Chevrolet Camaro sitting on a Roadster Shop SPEC chassis!!! Beneath the hood lies a supercharged 6.2-liter LT4 V8 Chevrolet Performance crate engine paired with a Tremec T-56 six-speed manual transmission. The exterior displays a striking Pearl Blue with carbon fiber accents, which highlights the sleek lines, muscular stance, and aerodynamic enhancements that give this Camaro a commanding presence on the road. The Recaro front bucket seats and a rear bench are upholstered in black leather, and additional interior details include power windows and locks, air conditioning, a center console with cupholders, a Compustar remote key fob, and a Pioneer touchscreen stereo wired to a backup camera, two amplifiers, and two 10 subwoofers. Additionally, the three-spoke MOMO steering wheel features carbon fiber accents and fronts AutoMeter gauges. The 18 Forgeline five-spoke wheels wear Continental Extreme Contact tires measuring 245/40 up front and 335/30 in the rear. The car is equipped with power steering along with four-wheel adjustable coilovers and Baer disc brakes with six-piston calipers and drilled and slotted rotors. Highlights: Supercharged 6.2-liter LT4 V8 Chevrolet Performance Crate Engine Tremec T-56 Six-speed Manual Transmission Trutrac Positraction with 3.50:1 Ratio 9 inch Rear End with 31-Spline Axles Roadster Shop SPEC chassis Recaro Bucket Seats AutoMeter Gauges Air Conditioning Pioneer Stereo with Rearview Camera Power windows and locks Carbon fiber side mirrors Carbon fiber spoilers LED lights Power steering Adjustable coilovers Baer disc brakes 18-inch Forgeline wheels Tubbed Rear Wheel Wells Shaved Drip Rails Cowl Induction Hood Borla Dual Exhaust System Great lease rates and Financing also available on any of our inventory! Buy Sell Trade Consignments Welcome! Please email email@example.com or call 1-818-773-8181 About the Camaro: The Camaro has been manufactured as a pony car and went on sale on September 29, 1966, for the 1967 model year and was designed as a competing model to the Ford Mustang. The car shared its platform and major components with the Pontiac Firebird, also introduced for 1967. Four distinct generations of the Camaro were developed before production ended in 2002. The nameplate was revived on a concept car that evolved into the fifth-generation Camaro; production started on March 16, 2009. Before any official announcement, reports began running during April 1965 within the automotive press that Chevrolet was preparing a competitor to the Ford Mustang, code-named Panther. On June 21, 1966, around 200 automotive journalists received a telegram from General Motors stating, ...please save noon of June 28 for important SEPAW meeting. Hope you can be on hand to help scratch a cat. Details will follow...(signed) John L. Cutter Chevrolet public relations SEPAW secretary. On June 28, 1966, General Motors held a live press conference in Detroits Statler-Hilton Hotel. It was the first time that 14 cities were connected in real time for a press conference via telephone lines. Chevrolet general manager Pete Estes started the news conference stating that all attendees of the conference were charter members of the Society for the Elimination of Panthers from the Automotive World and that this would be the first and last meeting of SEPAW. Estes then announced a new car line, project designation XP-836, with a name that Chevrolet chose in keeping with other car names beginning with the letter C such as the Corvair, Chevelle, Chevy II, and Corvette. He claimed the name, suggests the comradeship of good friends as a personal car should be to its owner and that to us, the name means just what we think the car will do... go. The Camaro name was then unveiled. Automotive press asked Chevrolet product managers, what is a Camaro? and were told it was a small, vicious animal that eats Mustangs. The first-generation Camaro debuted in September 1966, for the 1967 model year, up to 1969 on a new rear-wheel drive GM F-body platform and was available as a two-door coup or convertible with 2+2 seating, and a choice of 230 cu in , 250 cu in inline-6 or 302 cu in, 307 cu in, 327 cu in , 350 cu in, and 396 cu in V8 powerplants. Concerned with the runaway success of the Ford Mustang, Chevrolet executives realized that their compact sporty car, the Corvair, would not be able to generate the sales volume of the Mustang due to its rear-engine design, as well as declining sales, partly due to the negative publicity from Ralph Naders book, Unsafe at Any Speed. Therefore, the Camaro was touted as having the same conventional rear-drive, front-engine configuration as the Mustang and Chevy II Nova. In addition, the Camaro was designed to fit a variety of power plants in the engine bay. The first-generation Camaro lasted until the 1969 model year and eventually inspired the design of the new retro fifth-generation Camaro. The first-generation offered a standard, Super Sport, and Rally Sport editions. In 1967, the Z/28 model was added featuring stripes on the hood and trunk, styled rally road wheels, and a 302 cu in V8 engine. In the Rally Sport edition it was more the style of the car itself. Placed with the hideaway headlights, wing windows, and the more rounded out rear fender. Once they brought out the 1968 year they introduced the use of side marker lights. With the 1969 Camaro they did not have the wing windows as placed on the 1967 as well as having a more flat drawn out rear fender.