Let's begin off by saying this is one spectacular 1968 real super sport Chevelle, this Chevelle has a really nice high-quality black paint job that you can actually shave in the paint and read a piece of paper off the quality and the reflection of the paint job, The body lines on the car are really tight like it came from the factory, all of the chrome around the Chevelle is in excellent condition along with all the weatherstripping all of the stainless steal around the wheels and all of the windows, all of the actual glass on the car is in crisp clear condition, along with all the bezels around the entire vehicle. Underneath the car has dual exhaust which sounds amazing along with a very solid floors also it has a very solid trunk floor along with the rockers there is no blistering or no rust to be found on the car, the engine is a 396 big block engine that has been rebuilt with less than 2000 miles, features headers a four barrel carb a high-rise intake power steering power disc brakes as well, this is also a factory four-speed car, wow what a combination triple black with a four-speed and a big block this car is incredible,the black interior on the car is in mint crisp condition, it has bucket seats, from the carpet to the dash to the a pillar's to the headliner is all in premier condition, the wheels and tires are also in excellent condition, if you have any questions about this vehicle please give us a call at 847-393-7887, or click the button to send us an email we are here to answer any and all of your questions, thank you for taking your time out and looking at this beautiful gorgeous slick 1968 Chevrolet Chevelle SS 396
Located at our Delaership
We also provide financing and rates are super low so please give us a call or click or financing tab up above to fill out a credit application it will only take a 15 minute approval please keep in mind we also deliver our vehicles and ship worldwide
The Chevrolet Chevelle is a mid-sized automobile which was produced by Chevrolet in three generations for the 1964 through 1978 model years. Part of the General Motors (GM) A-Body platform, the Chevelle was one of Chevrolet's most successful nameplates. Body styles include coupes, sedans, convertibles and station wagons. Super Sport versions were produced through the 1973 model year, and Lagunas from 1973 through 1976. After a three-year absence, the El Camino was reintroduced as part of the new Chevelle lineup. The Chevelle also provided the platform for the Monte Carlo introduced in 1970. The Malibu, the top of the line model through 1972, replaced the Chevelle nameplate for the redesigned, downsized 1978 models.
The 1968 Chevelle got an all-new distinctly sculpted body with tapered front fenders and a rounded beltline. The car adopted a long-hood/short-deck profile with a high rear-quarter "kick-up". While all 1967 Chevelle models rode a 115-inch (2,900 mm) wheelbase, the 1968 coupes and convertibles now rode a sporty 112-inch (2,800 mm) wheelbase. The sedans and wagons turned to a 116-inch (2,900 mm) span. Tread width grew an inch front and rear. Hardtop coupes featured a semi-fastback, flowing roofline. Top-trim models (including the SS 396 and new luxury Concours) featured GM's new Hide-A-Way wiper system. Lesser Chevelles would get that change later. The Super Sport (SS396 sport coupe, convertible, and El Camino pickup) became series on its own. Chevrolet produced 60,499 SS 396 sport coupes, 2,286 convertibles, and 5,190 El Caminos; 1968 was the only year the El Camino body style would get its own SS396 series designation (13880). Black-accented Super Sports rode F70x14 red-stripe tires and carried a standard 325-horsepower 396-cubic-inch Turbo-Jet V8 engine below the special twin-domed hood; 350 and 375-horsepower 396 engines could be substituted at additional cost. The SS 396 sport coupe started at $2,899 - or $236 more than a comparable Malibu with its 307-cubic-inch V8. All-vinyl bucket seats and a console were optional. Three luxury Concours options became available in March 1968 for the 4-door sedan, the 4-door sport sedan and consisted of special sound insulation, and a deep-padded instrument panel with simulated woodgrain accents and all-vinyl color-keyed interiors. These Concours options (ZK5, ZK6, and ZK7) should not be confused with the two Concours station wagons. Also new for 1968 was the elimination of the term "sedan" for the 2-door pillar body style. This was now called a coupe (or pillar coupe) while the 2-door hardtop remained a sport coupe. These coupe/sport coupe designations would continue into 1969 as well. The Concours Estate Wagon was one of four distinct Chevelle wagon models. A one-year Nomad, Nomad Custom was offered. Regular Chevelle engines started with a 140 horsepower (100 kW) Turbo-Thrift six or the new 200 horsepower (150 kW) Turbo-Fire 307 V8, but stretched to a 325 horsepower (242 kW) version of the 327-cubic-inch V8. Manual transmission cars got GM's "Air Injection Reactor (A.I.R)" smog pump, which added complexity under the hood. New Federal safety-mandated equipment included side marker lights, as well as shoulder belts for outboard front seat occupants on cars built after December 1, 1967. There were 1968 SS427 chevelles sold on Indian Reservation's territory to bypass the GM rules that prevented a car from having more than 1 H.P. per 10 pounds of weight limit (exception was the Corvette).