1967 Chevrolet Camaro


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Vehicle Summary


Engine size427/435hp


Vehicle Detail

This Red 1967 SS 427 Yenko Tribute Camaro is masterpiece. Built to be driven and enjoyed with a big block and a 4-speed, it has been refurbished to a very high standard that will make you proud whenever you take it out. The trim is excellent, and someone definitely took their time polishing all the stainless. The chrome is very nice. All the 427 and Yenko emblems, trim, and lenses are in excellent condition – with a Camaro, there’s just no excuse not to get it right the first time. The glass is in great condition, and the entire car just looks bad to the bone. The builder obviously cared a great deal about making this car right from the start, and the engine compartment is highly detailed. Open the hood and lay your eyes on that beautiful power producing 427.

The motor is a true date coded 69 427/ 435 hp motor with factory closed chamber square port heads and although this motor has been built , balanced and blue printed it still maintains its ORIGINAL STANDARD BORE and ORIGINAL TRW 11 to 1 forged pistons, the original steel crank has been cross drilled along with other high performance mods, It was built and balanced at Automotive Specialities by Keith Dorton. It has Crane roller lifters and stud girdle, Crane roller rockers with 1.7 on intake and 1.8 exhaust , Crane roller cam 258 -262 at .050 , the square port heads have had thousands of dollars in work and have 2.19 & 1.72 valves with Roush springs. 11 inch flywheel , center force clutch , Lakewood bell housing and a Richmond 4 speed and linkage. A 4.10 12 bolt rear end with Moser axles , 1/2 inch wheel studs, 3.98 gears and 3 inch Flow master exhaust. Step on the gas and watch your hair catch fire as your catapulted forward at a frightening velocity. Drop it in second gear and then dig your passenger’s nails out of the dash. Someone did their homework when putting this car together, it’s a screamer. Since this car was designed to be driven, so it’s friendly on the streets unless you mash it. Run this car through the gears and you can hear the machinery doing its thing, which is what high performance is all about. Mechanically, everything is sold underneath, from the brakes to the suspension and everything in between. The exhaust system and all the lines and cables are fresh as well. The tires are on Rally wheels for a true vintage ’60s look.

Climb inside this Yenko tribute and you have one of the nicest driving environments ever created. I really like the cockpit design of the Camaros, and especially like the no-console cars because of their no-nonsense look (maybe this is just the racer in me coming out again). This black vinyl bucket seat interior has been completely restored from headliner to carpet. The seats are full of fresh foam, there are seatbelts, and the steering wheel is a correct SS piece. The dash is full of cool-looking rebuilt gauges with brushed stainless faces, and there’s a trio of matching Stewart-Warner auxiliary gauges mounted ahead of the shifter, along with a clock and a cool column-mounted tach. So don’t get all swept up in the hype that says collector cars have to be garage queens and are just too nice to drive. The real hobby is all about driving these cars, and Camaros are some of the best running cars around no matter what’s living under the hood. This one pushes all the right buttons: big block power, a shift-it-yourself transmission, and killer looks. The workmanship is first rate. If this were my car, I’d put it on the road every chance I got, and new rear tires would be something I’d be buying every few weeks. Come in and try this Camaro on for size, you won’t be disappointed.

Makes: Camero and CHEVROLET.

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