Porsche can also now build the one-off sports car of your dreams.
As Porsche continues to expand the 992-generation 911 family with new models like the track-focused GT3 and embrace electrification with the Taycan, Porsche Classic is keeping its past alive. The restoration division is on a mission to give 40 classic Porsche sports cars a new lease of life across the US within the next few months.
Now, Porsche Classic is expanding its performance parts range, offering new components that enhance the performance and improve the handling of classic cars to upgrade them to modern standards. For example, Porsche is developing a new performance chassis for the 996 generation Porsche 911 and the Porsche 959. In addition, Porsche is developing a new modern infotainment system for the 911, Cayman and Boxster built between the 2005 to 2008 model years, as well as the first-generation Cayenne.
Other available parts will include a sports steering wheel for the 911 G model and the legendary Fuchsfelge wheels for cars that were unavailable with this wheel type. Porsche Classic also has big plans for the first-generation Cayenne. To preview the level of personalization that will be available, Porsche Classic has created two rally-ready Cayenne concepts fitted with custom wheels wrapped in chunky tires, a roof rack, mud flaps, and roof-mounted lights. Porsche will present the two concepts at the Abenteuer & Allrad show in Bad Kissingen, Germany.
If you want something more bespoke, Porsche can also build the one-off car of your dreams as part of its new Sonderwunsch program.
The level of customization will go beyond revamping the interior or creating bespoke paintjobs, as Porsche can also upgrade the powertrain and suspension if requested. Porsche won't rebuild any limited-production models, but it can build a water-cooled 930 if you request it, for example. If you can dream it, Porsche will build it as long as it's technically possible.
These builds will be extremely limited, however, as Porsche only intends to build up to five one-off customer cars this year and two are already in development. They won't be cheap, either. Depending on the scale of the project, the unique builds could cost over $100,000 and take two or three years to build if they require new suspension and powertrain upgrades.