Chevrolet Camaro 1991 – Classic Car Restoration (Restore Muscle Car)




The multi-million dollar Bugatti Aerolithe goes to Kuwait to be unveiled to the rich and famous at the most prestigious car museum in the world. A 91 Camaro comes in for a total overhaul and owner David gives apprentice Ian the chance of a lifetime: rebuild the one-of-a-kind rocket-powered Turbosonic and launch it at a show where an even bigger surprise awaits him. Whatever your motivation for restoring a classic car it is the ultimate labour of love requiring time patience skill and of course a good garage or workshop with the right tools for the job. For a classic car lover bringing a car back to life is a rewarding experience and one that could see you turn a profit when you sell the car on. Original classic cars are becoming a rarity in the world with many being too expensive for the average collector. This means more classic car enthusiasts are turning to restoration as a way of affordably owning their dream car. But as with all dreams and ambitions theres work to be done before you stand back and admire your handiwork with the average classic car restoration taking at least 1000 hours to complete. But if you have some time money and lots of ambition you may want to consider car restoration. Cars aren’t built to last forever but restoration can breathe new life into an older vehicle and make it look and run like new. This makes the car more valuable at a sale or auction guaranteeing its collectible status. The restoration won’t be easy. The job — and its cost — will depend on what car you’ve selected and how much work needs to be done. But if it’s done correctly auto restoration gives everyday drivers a chance to tool around in a classic automobile as if it had just come off the dealer’s lot the year it was made. In this Documentary we’ll go over the basics of car restoration. We’ll talk about a few of the steps involved and what it takes to transform a rusty wreck into your dream machine — inside and out. Production for the 1991 Camaro started in February 1990. Big changes occurred as all Camaros received a facelift in the form of a ground effects package for not only RS but also the Z28 models while the IROC-Z was no longer offered. The Z28 also featured a high rise spoiler and non-functional hood “blisters”. The CHSML was relocated from the spoiler to the top of the Hatch again like the 1986 models except the housing was now on the inside rather than the outside of the hatch. The Convertible still retained the spoiler mounted 3rd brake light. The 1991 Z28 also received a new wheel design to accent the new body. Beginning with the 1991 model year GM pioneered some modified assembly techniques with the F-body Camaro and Firebird which were carried forward into the fourth generation. Different seam sealers structural adhesives and body assembly techniques were employed in key areas in an effort to reduce squeaks and rattles and improve the perception of quality.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

*

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.