HERE’S YOUR CHANCE TO OWN A 7-8-9 SS FOR ONLY $57,890!


A lot of you have seen the 7-8-9 SS online.
Many of you have seen one in person.
Some of you have actually driven one.

Now, here’s your chance to own one!

 

For the first time in N2A Motors history, Gene Langmesser, the owner and CEO of N2A Motors will be offering an amazing price on the award-winning 7-8-9 SS.

For only the first 10 orders completed in March 2017, you can have your hands behind the wheel of your very own Camaro-based 7-8-9 SS for only $57,890 (plus donor car).

Just fill out the LOI form below and submit your deposit, and you will secure your very own 7-8-9 SS custom built for you.

 

So, what is a 7-8-9 SS?

It is an award-winning, head-turning American coachbuilt car!

Meet the retro-modded Camaro 789 SS, a custom car that N2A will build on top of any 5th-gen (2010-2015 MY) Camaro Convertible.

The exterior is influenced by the classic 1957, 58 and 59 Chevys, and it’s built from carbon fiber composites to be a true retromod – which is where the name ‘7-8-9’ comes from.

Once you bring your donor car in, or have the N2A Motors Team help acquire one for you, all you need to do is choose how you want it to look. The only catch is that it can’t look like any of the other 7-8-9 SS’s out there. It’s N2A’s ongoing mission to take everything that we love about our favorite classic, retro and modern sports cars, and build them into new vehicles with state-of-the-art performance, safety, and reliability. And out of all of these beautiful vehicles that we create, there will be No 2 Alike.


 

How do I order one?

 

/ STEP 1:

Download the non-binding LOI Application, fill it out and email it to: sales@n2amotors.com

 

/ STEP 2:

Make a refundable deposit with the company within the month of March 2017.

 

/ STEP 3:

N2A will schedule your build, help you find a donor Camaro (if needed)

 

/ STEP 4:

Pick your options and we’ll build your very own 7-8-9 SS.

 

QUESTIONS: Please call Steve Tice at 619-438-0018

 


N2A Motors is a California-based custom auto manufacturer with a mission of reviving the art of American coach building. The N2A moniker is an abbreviation of “No Two Alike,” which refers to the company’s policy of building truly unique vehicles for each and every customer. Our vision at N2A Motors is to take everything that we love about our favorite classic, retro, and modern sports cars, and build them into new vehicles with state-of-the-art performance, safety, and reliability. Our elite team of engineers is only limited by the possibilities of YOUR imagination, so there is really only one thing that you can predict about N2A Motors: We will continue to craft incredible, high performance sports cars, and out of all of these beautiful vehicles that we create, there will be No 2 Alike.

N2A Motors at SEMA

2016-08-09 09.56.122016-08-09 09.58.202016-08-09 10.37.162016-08-09 10.44.482016-08-09 09.57.04

N2A Motors is ready for the world stage at the premier automotive specialty products trade event … the SEMA Show. The 2016 SEMA (Specialty Equipment Market Association) Show will take place November 1-4 at the Las Vegas Convention Center. SEMA attracts more than 60,000 industry leaders from more than 100 countries and 2400 manufacturers will be there to display and sell their products.

Once again, N2A Motors is proud to represent at this show with two of our custom Chevys. Both cars inspired by the front of the ’57 Chevy, the midsection of the ’58 Chevy, and the rear of the ’59 Chevy. For the SEMA Show, N2A Motors will be showcasing the 789SS – using their 2-seat design with a Corvette chassis – and the Cruiser – a 4-seater created from a Camaro chassis honoring 50 years of since its unveiling.

And by the way, anyone who attends the show and talks to N2A Motors reps may be in for a treat … a special discount on one of these classic beauties of your own. How awesome would it be to roll down Route 66, Pacific Coast Highway or Hollywood Blvd driving one of these head-turning beauties!! Truly classic in look and styling and innovative in power and design! This is definitely not the same old car you used to drive or the same new car that looks like everyone else.

This is a trade-only event and not open to the general public. SEMA is a trade association consisting of a diverse group of group of manufacturers, distributors, retailers, publishing companies, auto restorers, street rod builders, re-stylers, car clubs, race teams and more. Click here to find out more about attending: https://www.semashow.com

Dodge Charger, F-250 popular with car theives

img-1The most theft-prone vehicle in America might be the Dodge Charger. Or it might be the Ford F-250 pickup truck.

Those are the contradictory conclusions of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration and the insurance industry-funded Highway Loss Data Institute.

Still, the government agency and private group agree that the theft of late-model vehicles is on a rapid decline in the United States. One reason: automakers’ increasing use of ignition immobilizers, which stop thieves from hot-wiring cars. Nearly 90 percent of 2012 models are equipped with them.

In a report released on Monday, NHTSA said the car stolen most often during the 2011 calendar year was the Charger, with 4.8 thefts for every 1,000 cars produced in 2011. It was followed by the Mitsubishi Galant, Hyundai Accent, Chevrolet Impala and Chevrolet HHR among vehicles with more than 5,000 units produced that year.

Pickup trucks took the top five places in dueling rankings released today by HLDI, an affiliate of the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety. In first place was the Ford F-250 crew-cab with four-wheel drive, followed by the Chevrolet Silverado 1500, Chevrolet Avalanche 1500, GMC Sierra 1500 crew, and Ford F-350 crew with four-wheel drive. The rankings cover model years 2010 to 2012.

The Cadillac Escalade, long the most theft-prone vehicle according to HLDI, dropped to sixth place after GM reworked the SUV to thwart thieves.

“General Motors has put a lot of effort into new antitheft technology, so that may help explain the decline,” Matt Moore, vice president of the group, said in a statement.

Different methodology

The two reports produced separate results because of differences in methodology, Moore said during an interview. His group bases its rankings on a database of insurance claims, while NHTSA counts thefts reported to police.

Moore said large pickup trucks are also particularly prone to theft claims because owners can recoup the cost of equipment stolen from the flatbed.

Still, the two groups can agree on some of their findings — including that the Charger is stolen more frequently than most vehicles. While the muscle car did not make the top 10 most stolen models according to HLDI, the group found that it had 3.5 theft claims per 1,000 years of insurance coverage, or triple the average model.

Experts are not exactly sure what makes the Charger so popular with thieves, although the car’s ample horsepower might be part of the equation.

“If I were a thief I might be able to answer that better,” Moore said during a phone interview. “They’re powerful vehicles,” he added.

NHTSA says its preliminary data show that model-year 2011 vehicles were stolen that calendar year at rates 91 percent lower than the year before.

Steep decline?

In 2011, there were only 0.1 thefts for every thousand vehicles produced, down from 1.17 thefts per thousand cars in 2010. To compile the report, which contains statistics from 226 vehicle lines, NHTSA compared vehicle theft data from the FBI’s National Crime Information Center with production data reported to the EPA.

NHTSA says its latest findings mark a record decline in the theft rate. NHTSA data show that the nation’s vehicle theft rate has declined by an average of 13 percent each year since 2006, which was the last time the rate increased.

Terri Miller, executive director of Help Eliminate Auto Thefts, or H.E.A.T., a public-private partnership dedicated to the prevention of vehicle theft, was skeptical of NHTSA’s conclusion.

She said auto theft is dropping, but she would be surprised if it is happening as quickly as the report indicates.

“It seems like a very dramatic decrease,” Miller said.