1967 Porsche 912
A unique opportunity to own a VERY original low mileage Porsche 912. Very few of these cars remain and even fewer in the condition of this one! This 912 has been serviced and MotorGroup Verified for a stress free purchase. We offer financing and worldwide delivery. Call Artie at 561-721-3134x7 or text/call 516-816-8700 or 954-646-7447, r visit MotorGroup.com for more information. History of the 1966-1969 Porsche 912 Today, ll but the most diehard Porsche enthusiasts have forgotten that the Butzi Porsche-styled 901 (aka, 11) had a four-cylinder twin for the first four years of production. Fearing that they had gone too far up market, orsche hastily introduced the 912 in 1966 to bridge the gap between the prices of the departed 356 ($4,100) and the new 911 ($6,490). Using a pushrod four-cylinder that was actually a slightly detuned variant of the 356SC motor the 912’s performance was actually slightly better than the 356 because of the car’s superior aerodynamics. Upon its introduction it sold for $4,700. Outside of the engine compartment, nly badging and interior fitments distinguished the 912 from the 911, ith true base cars having a three-dial dash as opposed to the 911s five-dial unit. A four-speed all-synchromesh transmission was standard with a five-speed optional. Most of the other usual 911 options were available including special order paints, sunroof, nd the unique soft rear window Targa top. For 1969, ike the 911, he 912 rode on a stretched wheelbase with flared fenders and redesigned gauges. The 1969 model year proved the last year for the 912 initial run, s the Volkswagen-produced 914 was set to assume the entry-level role for Porsche in 1970. In 1976, owever, ith the demise of the 914, orsche resuscitated the 912 (now called the 912E) for one year only. The car utilized the 2.0 liter VW Type IV motor that had previously seen service in the 914. Porsche 912s languished for many years due to have two fewer cylinders than the 911. More often than not, his affordability placed the 912 in the hands of unsympathetic owners who subjected the cars to all manner of thoughtless ‘improvements” and “updates.” As long-hood 911 and 356 prices have increased, o too have 912 prices, nd the cars are now treated with more regard than they were even just a few short years ago. Surprisingly, 12s aren't any less expensive to maintain or restore than a 911s so it’s best to stick with the good examples.