"Lamborghini Orange" definitely isn't a factory interior option.
The BMW X6 M is just about as far from subtle as you can get. At least, on this side of a Lamborghini. One company has decided to bridge that gap. Carlex is a Polish tuning and design company that will customize just about any car you want. Its site alone lists cars from the humble Hyundai Santa Fe to an insane McLaren 720S. But Carlex's X6 M is anything but basic.
Still, the brand describes the chosen color combination as follows: "The sapphire blue color perfectly corresponds with subtle painted stripes." We're not sure anything about this is subtle, but maybe things are different in Poland. Regardless, a new coat of paint isn't all that sets this X6 apart from its stock compatriot.
Carlex has rebranded the X6 M as the "Notus Evo," which is at the very least, a more creative name than letters and numbers BMW is famous for. Speaking of making changes, Carlex has made a few exterior changes to the X6, including lowering the car significantly. Check the side-by-side pics above. While you're up there, you'll also see a number of new carbon fiber accents. Those include side sills, mirror covers, a new diffuser, spoiler, and window slats.
But if you ask Carlex, the real story here is the interior. The entire interior has been stripped down and reupholstered in "Lamborghini Orange" leather. We're pretty sure that's a color, as that's what Carlex calls it, but who knows. Maybe you need a donor Huracan to redo your X6's interior.
But the leatherwork here is the story. BMW did a nice job with the factory car's interior, but aesthetically, the Carlex X6 takes things up a notch. The transmission tunnel gets new perforations and accents, as do the door cards, seats, and center console lid. That work also extends to both the rear seats and dash. BMW might call this color Kyalami Orange (it is remarkably similar to BMW's own color by that name), but whatever it's called, it looks great.
Beauty is in the eye of the beholder, but the orange-and-blue look certainly isn't one for us. McLaren barely makes it work with its Gulf-liveried cars, and it's just too much for us to handle here. Still, craftsmanship is craftsmanship, and the firm does a decent job with just about anything you want as long as you give them a donor car.