what is the price of 1984 camarro 81,000 miles in pristine cond
what is the price range of 1984 camaro 81,000 miles eveything works and in pristine cond all records
with those miles and excellent condition i would say 3,000 if its a V6, and 4,000 if its a V8, try kelley blue book tho for a precise guess, sometimes its more than u expected and sometimes its not but if its a really nice camaro thats what i would pay for it.
It really depends.Not exactly a desirable year.Just cause the body and drivetrain is good doesn't mean the sub frame is.Right behind the rear wheels or in that general area they are known to rot.I have had a couple f body's from that era and they all had the same problem.If the frame is good and it's not a 305 for a motor I'd say 4-4500 or so.
yeah depends on the engine big time, the 305 motor was sort of a turd, I raced a guy who had an 1986 Iroc-Z with a 305 and I spanked him with a 97 4 door grand prix V6, I wouldnt buy a 3rd gen without a 350 unless I was going to drop a new engine in it. A v6 4th gen is faster. trim matters too is it a Z-28, an Iroc-z an RS, a base model...
If the car has custom wheels you might get 3,000, but if it is all stock it would be less. The 1980's were a bad time for any of the muscle cars,(mustangs, camaros, dodge) so there not worth much. I have a 96 camaro with over a hundred thousand on it, and i can only get 3,500 for it. So if somebody sees that they can get a newer one for the same price they won't buy it.
I'm pretty much going to say the same as everybody else, it depends on the options (drivetrain, transmission, ground effects, power windows,...). I can tell you that I bought my 1989 in fair condition with 91,000 miles for $800, but that is also with a 2.8 litre and 3 speed auto with OD. My brother is trying to sell his 1988 IROC-Z convertable for $7500, but he will be waiting a long time to see that kind of money for it. Bottom line, the third generation camaros were extremely over produced and really lacked on styling and performance that would make them more valuable. So don't be surprised if you can't pull in more than $3000. A few other points to make, a.) if your car is older than 1992, it would be wise not to use Kelly Blue Book. They have always done a poor job at pricing older cars. B.) For those who really know thier third generation camaros, a TBI 305 with a five speed is more desirable than a TPI 350 with an automatic (mostly seen in the IROC's). I have seen that 5 speed 305 pull past several IROC's and they will keep right up with the late 80's early 90's 5.0 mustangs. However, even though the 5 speed 305 is a little quicker, the TPI 305s and 350s are what serious buyers tend to look for, mainly because they are a little more rare. Hope this helps.
actually look at the old car trader magazines, i used one of those to price my 71 firebird and i was amazed i could get 10,000 for it, it just all depends on the options as everyone else says, and if you have a cd player and speakers/subs, and wheels and tires, if they are good thats another positive selling point to, i had a 85 that the backfloor was pulled off the car when i took off from the stop light, those 2.8's were quite powerful, i spanked a 95 Z-28 with it haha, but just make sure the cars good, no front end or rearend problems, if you don't want too, take it to a mechanic and tell them you want it inspected to sell, good luck with the sell.
It wasn't the greatest year for the Camaro but if it has fairly low mileage and is in good condition, I would give about $3,500- $4,000.
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