New Ford Mustang GT With Retro Looks

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Ford Mustang GT

Instead of taking a vintage design and then adding new parts, the ‘B is For Build’ guys have taken a 2019 Ford Mustang GT and made it look like a 1967 Ford Mustang. The included video below documents the whole process and build costs.

The car was initially purchased as a write-off, but it only sustained relatively minor damage that was easy to repair. The modern components and chassis were left intact, while the old-school body panels were expertly integrated into the car. This Mustang has the classic 1967 look and feel while still maintaining its technological advances. It was the perfect union between classic style and modern performance.

If you’re interested in taking on this kind of project, you should keep an eye out for Ford Mustang 2019 write-offs. These cars are generally reasonably priced, allowing for more resources to be put into the customization process. All you need to do is purchase the new body panels for your Mustang and you’ll be ready to start transforming your car into a classic beauty!

If you plan on undertaking a similar job, you will need to find the right 1967 Mustang body panels. Fortunately, many companies specialize in muscle car restoration and can provide you with the necessary parts for a reasonable price. You should also consider the option of having professional installers come in and do the job for you, as it may be more cost-effective in the long run.

To further customize your Ford Mustang GT Retrofit 1967 Body Panels, there are countless aesthetic accessories that you can purchase. From vintage wheels to custom hoods, you can make your retrofitted Mustang look unique and like nothing else on the road. There are also performance modifications available for those interested in taking the 1967 design to the next level. The addition of a supercharger or turbocharger can give you more power than ever before, transforming your classic-looking muscle car into an unbelievable machine.

Of course, before you undertake any major project such as this one, it’s important to do plenty of research. Make sure you have all the facts and have weighed all the pros and cons before making any major decisions.

With this build the 5L Coyote V8 engine was left intact part from a new cold air intake, exhaust, and the oil filler was moved due to clearance issues. The final build was shown at SEMA, Las Vegas and cost $40,320 to convert.


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