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BJ Motors
23777 Building A, State Highway 249
Tomball, TX 77375

(281) 500-8423

1971 Chevrolet Brute Force

Camaro Multiple Show Winner



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Vehicle Info

6 Speed
Exterior Color
Interior Color
Stock #
Fuel Economy
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(281) 500-8423


BJ Motors is proud to offer for sale this beautiful 1971 Chevrolet \"Brute Force\" Camaro; an ultimate Pro Touring build! Featured in a tons of National and International Publications, this is a premier Pro-Touring car that has not only been featured in Popular Hot Rod and Car Craft, but has also been filmed at OUSCI. The Camaro won Best of Show at Holley LS Fest and Lingenfelter Performance Nationals, and was a Steel City 6 (Top 6 cars of the show) at the Pittsburgh Autorama. This is a complete rotisserie rebuild with no bolt left untouched. The Mast Motorsports LS7 motor is bolted to a Tremec T56 Magnum 6-speed manual transmission and the stock suspension was replaced with Detroit Speed's hydro formed sub-frame with tubular control arms.The rear suspension is Detroit Speed's quadra-link. The car rides on Forgeline wheels, and Detroit Speed rear mini-tubs and custom inner fenders were added to allow for the tires. Baer 6S 6-piston brakes and 14 rotors give it stopping power. Every panel on the car has been modified. The roof was made to resemble that of a 2010 Camaro. The nose was custom-made with a billet aluminum grille and custom-fabricated bumpers. The hood was smoothed on the bottom and heat extractors were added. Side vents were added, along with rear brake ducts.Late-model door handles replace the factory version. The trunk was modified to hide the rear trunk line, and a custom one-off spoiler was built for the car. The tail panel was reshaped in order to eliminate the factory bumper and create a more modern feel. A lower valance with exhaust tips was also custom-made for the car. The fuel fill is a one-off billet aluminum piece, and the front windshield and rear window have been flush-mounted. This is one of the most highly decorated and award winning Camaro's in the Country. This pristine 1971 Chevrolet Camaro project, nick named the Brute Force Camaro. You might think that it was built by the famous Ringbrothers tuning shop. But in reality, its the brainchild of a man named Bob. Bob Bertelsen. In his own garage.Every body panel has been touched and reformed to create a slick, modern street rod build from the inside-out. While the exterior keeps many of the classic design nods, the interior goes completely modern. A modern day dashboard, seats and gear selector make things seem as if you've hopped into a modern day track car and, not to mention, the Garmin GPS tucked in flush with the headliner.Power comes from a 427 cubic-inch LS7 V8 engine, producing 650 hp, and shifted through a Tremec T56 Magnum six-speed gearbox.The 1971 Camaro has won countless magazine and show awards for the craftsmanship gone into the vehicle. And it can be yours.The 1971 Brute Force Camaro has landed on eBay for a cool $189,990. Is it worth the price tag? You bet. Bob Bertelsen's '71 Camaro would be great for the car guy's version of this game. There's not a body panel on it that hasn't been re-formed. modified. or otherwise massaged. but most of the changes are so subtle. That exemplifies what Bob does as a car builder. He works with the original design. and without trepidation. crafts it into the vision of how he sees the car in his mind. Bob is not a professional car builder. although he certainly possesses the ingenuity and capability it takes to be among the best in the business. Most importantly. he lacks that mental block that most of us have-the one that mocks us. saying. \"You aren't capable of doing that!\" Take. for example. the roof of his Camaro.Bob wanted to integrate design cues of a fifth-gen Camaro into the car. including a 12-inch-wide recess in the roof panel. Most people who don't do professional metal-fab work would shun the idea. and even quite a few pros would be hesitant to launch into such an endeavor. Not Bob. He dove in. starting by rolling two 3/8-inch tubes and adhering them to the roof to create a basic structure and shape. He then cut out the 12-inch-wide section and crafted a new centersection. He didn't get

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