1969 Chevrolet Camaro SS Coupe Reserved Parking Fridge Magnet
1969 Chevrolet Camaro SS Coupe Aluminum Parking Fridge Magnet
The first-generation Chevrolet Camaro appeared in 1967 and right away it was a enormous success and a impressive response to Mustang. The 1969 redesigned model gave the car a much lower, wider, more aggressive and sportier look than the 2 previous year models. The grille was redesigned and the headlights now sat farther back adding to the aggressive features of the car. Newly reshaped door, rear quarter panel, and rear valence gave the 1969 Camaro a smooth, low, and wide stance. It was available in two bodystyles, a coupe and convertible, and was highly customizable, with over seventy factory and forty dealer options available. The production of the 1969 Camaro, which continued into December of 1969, was the final year for the first generation Camaro, and It was the ever-popular ’69 that inspired the 2010 revival of the marque.
Perfect for all car enthusiasts that want to show their passion for their 1969 Chevrolet Camaro SS Coupe. Make room on the fridge and make it clear: Your 1969 Chevrolet Camaro SS Coupe deserves a reserved parking spot in the middle of the other magnets. The magnet is 2” x 3” (77 x 51 mm) and is quality made of .045” Aluminum that will not fade or break. It has rounded corner and a 1/2 inch square magnet in the back. Stick it to anything you'll like, on your fridge, workbench, toolbox, or man cave board. The colors are brights, vibrants and contrast beautifully. For any car guy, this is the ideal gift to add style and show their pride, even in the middle of the kitchen.
Available in: One color style only
- Made of 0.045” (1.14 mm) Durable Aluminum Material
- Size 3" x 2" (76.2 mm x 50.8 mm)
- Water-resistant & easy to clean
- 1” backer magnet for adhesion
This product is made in the USA
*Chevrolet or any other marks are registered trademarks. Our products are not approved by any of these manufacturers and trademarks. We do not imply any association with these manufacturers and references are based on historical information in the public domain.