Selling a 1967 Porsche 911T Coupe

 

1967 Porsche 911 T Coupe
1967 Porsche 911 T Coupe

During the 1967 model-year, the Porsche 911 received its first, although minor, update when the A-Series was release and the range expanded. The standard car would become known as the 911L, which stood for Luxury, and sat alongside the high-performance 911S and the entry-level 911T. Buyers commonly mistake the “T” for “Turbo,” however this is not the case. All models would receive black windscreen wipers, redesigned door handles that featured recessed buttons, window frames in polished aluminum rather than plated brass, and large door mirrors. Inside the car, the wood trim on the dash would now be brushed aluminum and the dials now had black rather than chrome bezels. The 1967 Porsche 911T Coupe and Targa models, however, would receive an engine that, while based on the other 911 engines, only produced 110 horsepower. This allowed Porsche to keep the 911T as an entry-level car by using cheaper cast-iron cylinder heads and a simpler crankshaft design. It also would come with standard steel wheels, although you could upgrade to Fuchs alloys if you wanted as an additional factory option. These are just a few of the characteristics that can help authenticate your model as a true 1967 911T Coupe to potential buyers.

 

1967 Porsche 911T Coupe Seller’s Guide

Whether you have a 1967 Porsche 911T Coupe that needs complete restoration or a pristine, mint-condition original, there are buyers constantly looking for these early 911T models. Characterized by its fixed roof and fastback curvature, the Coupe is perhaps the most recognizable body style in the Porsche 911T lineup. However, there are some standard issues with the early Porsche 911 models that potential buyers will likely want to question. Rust, for example, can be a huge problem for these classic 911 models, particularly because no rust protection was used during this era. While some rust may not deter potential buyers, the price of your 1967 Porsche 911T Coupe should certainly reflect the overall condition of your model. Additionally, buyers will want to verify your classic is indeed authentic. To help in this process, always have chassis and engine numbers handy and any documentation you can provide regarding ownership and car history. Furthermore, you can often contact Porsche directly to obtain a Certificate of Authenticity.

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These are just a few of the Seller’s Tips that the Alex Manos team of classic car professionals recommend when selling your 1967 Porsche 911T Coupe. As a world-renowned California classic car dealership based in Los Angeles, their team is always looking for new classic Porsches to add to their growing collection of European and American sports cars. If your car fits into their collection, they will be happy to offer you top dollar, payable in cash. The can also pickup your car from any location in the country! Connect with them today to learn more.

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