The RS, however, was the second most popular choice with nearly 65,000 units dressed in Rally Sport, while the SS was number three in this production table with over 34,000 Camaros.
The Z28 was the rarest (and is now the hardest to find these days) for the 1967 model year, because Chevrolet only built 602 units in this configuration.
The Camaro we have here has its own pros and cons, and probably the first thing everyone notices is the paint. If you are wondering, yes, this is the original finish, and no, rust doesn’t seem to be a major concern this time around.
This is impressive to say the least, especially because the eBay seller grandlou1969 says the car hasn’t been driven for as many as 35 years. On the other hand, that doesn’t necessarily mean everything is in perfect condition, so the Camaro still needs new floors and a trunk liner for obvious reasons.
As for what’s under the hood, there is good news and bad news in this department. The 327 (5.3-liter) V8, now responsible for setting the wheels in motion, was still running when the car ended up in storage. We’re not sure if it’s still working or not, but don’t be too surprised if it’s already stuck.
On the other hand, this is a V8 that does not match the numbers, so if you were hoping to restore this Camaro to factory specs we are concerned that this may not be possible unless you find an engine. correct.
And yet, this Camaro seems totally worth fixing, even if the price could end up being a real downside. The auction has already reached $ 10,500, and with five days to go until the auction ends, there’s a chance to go even higher.