The ElCamino was a car built to take on any task. From the duties of a car to the work of a truck, the ElCamino is ready to go! Our example is in excellent condition and was subject to an amazing restoration. Equipped with power steering, power disc brakes, and Vintage air conditioning, this ElCamino is a perfect everyday cruiser that is sure to get plenty of attention. That attention getter is likely going to be the rumble of the powerful 454C.I. V8 mated to a 4-Speed manual transmission and a 12-bolt rear-end. If the sound alone doesnt garner the attention of everyone around, theyre sure to stop and stare and the beautiful, deep, metallic plum paint accented by bold white stripes, a black vinyl top, and a very nice black tonneau cover. Climb inside and youll find a very clean black interior with bucket seats, accented by a stunning wood steering wheel. This ElCamino is sure to sell fast, come in or call today to make sure you get it!Please contact one of our expert sales consultants for the most complete information on this beautiful vehicle. They will be happy to answer any questions you may have, give you a complete walk-around, and in the process, supply you with the most detailed description of the vehicle. We gladly accept trades! We also offer 100% financing on your purchase, through only the best classic car financing companies in the business! Our customers buy with confidence. For over 30 years we have bought and sold quality classic collector cars all over the world. Contact Ideal Classic Cars, Venice Florida today!
Pick of the Day is one of Chevrolet’s early personal pickups
Dad and daughter turned car-based truck into a gem
This 1959 El Camino has traveled 10,000 trouble-free miles.
The full-sized, Chevrolet El Camino was first launched as a new model in 1959 in response to Ford’s full-sized Ranchero model (launched in 1957).
Lamborghini Miura SV, 1928 Bugatti and 1936 Brooke E.R.A. racer top the docket
The Pick of the Day is a lavishly painted coupe done in the ’70s, a rare survivor that was ‘too cool to uncool’
A look around the show field through the eyes and camera lens of Dirk de Jager