1968 Chevrolet Corvette C3 Restomod Size is an important aspect when it comes to classic cars.
The Chevrolet Corvette C3 Restomod takes on the best of both worlds. Built on the foundation of a 1968 model, this vehicle has been restored to its former glory with modern touches here and there. This vehicle has the performance you’d expect from its original appearance while taking advantage of advancements in technology true.
A fresh take on a classic sports car. 1968 Chevrolet Corvette C3 Restomod
Our Chevrolet Corvette C3 is one of the most spectacular restorations we’ve ever seen. Since it’s a ’68, you know it’s going to be a pretty basic car: no carpet, no stereo, and no sports steering wheel. But we really like how it looks. The original chrome and trim is in great shape, and the black paintwork has been done over in a very subtle shade of blue (which we’re sure you’ll agree looks great).
But what really gets us excited is the way this C3 drives. When Lenz was rebuilding this ’68 he made sure everything was up to modern standards: fully independent suspension, disc brakes all around, an automatic transmission, and power steering. And yet there’s absolutely no compromise anywhere on this car; everything feels like it was built for the track (or the drag strip). The handling is perfect; the engine pulls hard through all four gears, but still gives you plenty of power on uphill stretches; and the brakes are incredible-even more sensitive than they were on the original Corvette (which was already pretty good). If you’re looking for something unique that every other Corvette owner will envy, this ’68 C3 might just be it.
My first Corvette was a 1968 Chevrolet Corvette C3. It was a restomod, and it was beautiful. I paid $8500 for it and put another $2000 into it. It had been wrecked in an accident, but the car was completely sound. My friends loved it, and I loved it. The only problem was that the C3 had been built for a window-sticker price of about 10 grand–and what I paid for mine is what my friends would have paid for their cars. So I didn’t feel too bad about the loss on mine, but I did feel kind of bad about it. But really, there is no such thing as a good deal on a Corvette during a period of peak Corvette fever–the peak lasted from 1995 to 2000–so any old car would have been a better deal if you were going to be able to sell it with any profit at all over time. I could have bought another one at about half the sticker price, but that wouldn’t have been as much fun as rebuilding the one I had just bought.
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