Muscle Car Warehouse was created on the foundation of passion, love, and hard work in order to provide top quality classic/collectable Australian muscle cars.
Muscle Car Warehouse acts as an intermediary in the process of selling your vehicle. We also offer consignment sales for private individuals selling their vehicles, handling all the necessary procedures during the sale, we will take care of everything!
Our online muscle car registration process ensures that all potential buyers are carefully qualified and authenticated. We take a holding deposit from the prospective purchaser prior to arranging any inspection. This cuts out the tyre kickers and further verifies the buyers.
Mucle car viewing is organised to suit your schedule. We organise all meetings and act as the intermediary between both parties. You can either take part in the viewing or leave it to us.
We then handle the negotiations, organising deposits, registration transfers and deliveries.
You pay us only on successful sale of your car.
We charge 4% (which includes GST) based on the sale price of your car.
When listing your muscle car, please ensure you supply us with 15-20 good quality digital photos, VIN number and any interesting details so that we can have your muscle car up on the site immediately. Just email your Australian or American muscle car photos plus details to email@example.com.
We will have your advertisement online within 24 hours. We will contact you once we have a qualified buyer.
*We do have a particular standard that the vehicles must comply with. We specialise in all Muscle Cars.
Muscle Car Warehouse also provides options to sell your muscle car as a private listing. Manage your own Ad for 3 months.
If you've always wanted a Holden now's the perfect time to nab a bargain on a new model. But do you have an ancient Holden in the garage? Preferably a late model HSV - you could be very well sitting on a serious asset. Even if your pride and joy is from the 70's or 80's, has an Australian built V8 engine and some kind of connection to Mt Panorama, you're in for a surprise.
Give us a call if you're interested in finding out exactly what you're sitting on: 9553 8965 ... See MoreSee Less
Just days out from the start of the 2020 season, Supercars has been thrown into uncertainty with the news that the Holden brand is no more as of 2021. What will Holden's participation in the Supercars look like after their program with Triple 8 finishes at the end of 2021???
There's much conjecture about the why, the who, the what. One thing that is universally decided, is that today is a day in history we as a nation will never forget. Some of us will never forgive either.
Let's keep the brand alive by sharing stories and memories. We all have one. Even the few who's family never owned one have a Holden story or two. What's your Holden moment??? Extra points for posting a photo...
Last week's post about Brockie's A9X Torry was so popular we've decided to continue the thread. So, thanks to the team at Holden Motorsport here's some insights into the story of the famous 1978 Bathurst winning #05 Torana.
One of the most commonly made mistakes by race fans is believing that his two Hardie-Ferodo 1000 wins in A9Xs in 1978 and 1979 came in the same #05 Torana. In fact, they came in two separate, albeit similar looking, HDT A9X Toranas. Brock was quoted in 1980 as saying of his 1978 Bathurst winner: “A taut, muscley little car with heaps of urge and good brakes, bumpy through the corners like a sports car, in fact a pretty exciting thing.”
Not only did the 1978 Bathurst winner claim ‘The Great Race’ but it scored a Sandown endurance crown that year as well as numerous Australian Touring Car Championship round wins and endurance round victories as well. The ’78 winner made its debut in the non-championship Rothmans 500 endurance race at Oran Park in June 1978 and Brock drove it for the remainder of the sprint race-based ATCC season, claiming his second of three touring car titles with a third-place in the final round at Adelaide International Raceway. After winning the Hang Ten 400 at Sandown, Brock and Richards took the '78 car to Bathurst as the big favourites. They didn't disappoint, claiming victory from pole position. It was perfect revenge for the trouncing Holden received the previous year at the hands of the Moffat Ford Dealer Falcons and their famous 1-2 form finish.
The '78 bathurst winning Torana went on to win the 300-kilometre endurance round at Surfers Paradise, Brock leading all but three of the 95 laps on his way to victory. That was Brock’s final race in the car, which became John Harvey’s vehicle for the 1979 season and won the first round of the championship in Tasmania in his hands. The car returned to Bathurst, only to have co-driver Ron Harrop crash with no brakes at turn two, Griffins Bend. It was a massive shunt, the A9X sliding sideways into the concrete barrier and leaping straight over it, crashing to a rest outside the circuit’s perimeter.