Words Can’t Describe a $200k Ford Bronco, But Pictures Can…
Rocking powerful 5.0-liter Coyotes, 302 V8s, and state-of-the-art suspensions, these custom builds are dream Bronco SUVs.
We know what you’re thinking: $200,000 is a lot of money. So is $199,000, $179,000, and $149,900, but that’s exactly what the Ford Bronco SUVs photographed below cost. Still with us? We’re sure you had to gasp for air, maybe fell out of your chair, and hopefully didn’t drop your smartphone. Behold: The most expensive Ford Broncos in the world. Created by Ohio-based Classic Ford Broncos, these are the crème de la crème of the mighty popular off-roader. And if you don’t like what you see here, don’t worry, because they’ll build you one exactly the way you want it.
It all starts with the Bronco body of your choice, which is meticulously handcrafted to achieve the desired look. Whether it’s a real world off-roader, a beach cruiser, or simply a garage queen, every aspect of the vehicle is customizable. Next comes the thunderous and reliable hand-built Ford engines, which are mostly paired to 4R70W automatic transmissions. From there, everything else is optional and made to order.
This stunning Brittany blue sample is called the Naples. Born in 1971, it rocks a Mustang-derived 5.0-liter Coyote V8, a 4-inch lift, Borgeson Power Steering, and sports-car grade Wilwood four-wheel disc brakes. Inside, gorgeous chocolate and houndstooth leather and cloth seats await their future owner, who can expect to pay $199,000 for this new toy.
If blue isn’t your color, how about the Dublin, a macadamia brown 1973 Bronco? Despite contrasting drastically with the Naples easy going attitude, they’re nearly identical. The biggest difference is a blueprinted 302 small block V8 and a 3-inch lift. This one is a little more affordable, at only $179,000.
But if you want something that you won’t mind scuffing up a bit, you’re in luck. For only $149,900 you can bring home the Patina, a 1971 Bronco finished in Oxford blue with a black interior. This one is propelled by a 347 Stroker V8 and an automatic transmission.
You like? We won’t discuss if paying so much for a restored Bronco makes sense or not, because it really doesn’t matter. These are designed for folks who don’t initiate their next purchase by setting a budget, they know what they want, and will pay to get it.
Chime in with your thoughts on the forum. >>