Dynamite 1969 Ford Mustang Restomod

Dynamite 1969 Ford Mustang Restomod

Over the past few years, I’ve certainly seen some nice pro-tourers. Without a doubt, this Dynamite 1969 Ford Mustang Restomod, with its Coyote engine and seductive looks, is one of the coolest.

Fully sorted and ready to hit the road, this awesome Dynamite 1969 Ford Mustang Restomod is a head turner. For example, the restomod combines a solid 500 horsepower with a tailored yet aggressive swagger. Today, after a 3,000-hour build, it’s a sweet place to cruise the streets. Moreover, it’s an instantly recognizable muscle that could easily rule the front row.


This Dynamite 1969 Ford Mustang Restomod is a six-figure, ground-up construction with unique changes. Moerover, it combines robust sheet metal with aggressive details to cross the line between historical muscle cars and modern sports vehicles. Instead of donning traditional, non-metallic paint, the car features rich PAINTHOUSE Randy Apple Red III 2-stage that’s incredibly dynamic.

In 2018, that smooth PPG pigment was micro-finished and ceramic coated for preservation. However, it all adds up to one head-turning thoroughbred that’s ready to strain necks and poised to drop jaws!

There’s no question the 1969 Mustang is one of the best-looking classics of all time. Furthermore, when a skilled builder adds a few custom touches, it makes the car that much better!

This 1969 Ford Mustang Restomod has a unique fiberglass valance, one-piece aluminum splitter, billet grilles, and a body-matched bumper. In addition, at the edges of those grilles, Delta Tech Halo LED headlights flash sequential indicators above fully integrated fog lamps.

Stainless-trimmed Ram Air Hood heat extractors float between unique “CobraJET” logos and polished Quik-Latch hood ties. Moreover, behind the hood, polished steel trim outlines tinted glass, sleek mirrors, polished wipers, a filled cowl, and filled C-pillar gills.

Under the greenhouse, black-trimmed quarter scoops flare stainless mesh behind unique cobra emblems, Kindig It door handles, and Mustangs To Fear rockers that cage Eleanor-style exhaust.

Behind those flares, a custom, one-piece spoiler shades a billet fuel filler, and a second cut tucked and body-matched bumper. However, below that camera-equipped bumper, a custom fiberglass valance frames fully integrated reverse lamps.

Dynamite 1969 Ford Mustang Restomod – COYOTE, PONY, AND COBRA

Lund Racing upgraded this 1969 Ford Mustang Restomod’s five-liter Coyote engine to 500 horsepower. Custom Cold Air Induction feeds an Aeromotive return-style fuel system that can produce 1,000 hp. The sides of the engine of long-tube Mustangs To Fear headers optimize breathing.

At the front of the engine, a Vintage Air Front Runner serpentine drive spins a modern alternator. In addition, it has a modern AC compressor and modern power steering. In front of those ancillaries, a 2-row Griffin radiator strings two electric puller fans beneath a custom, body-matched shroud.

Quality detailing includes billet reservoirs, billet Eddie Motorsports hood supports, and custom, “Cobra” engraved bolts. In addition, the svelte powerplant is extremely tidy, with custom “CobraJET” branded cam covers. Moreover, a “5.0”-branded cowl hides much of its Factory Silver block.

Dynamite 1969 Ford Mustang Restomod – UPGRADES, UPGRADES, AND UPGRADES

Bottom-side, quality Detroit Speed mini tubs integrate nicely into solid, RAPTOR-clad floors. The Dynamite 1969 Ford Mustang Restomod’s smooth mill uses a new 4R70W 4-speed to power a custom Driveshaft Specialist driveshaft and a Ford 9-inch with 3.70 gears, a posi-traction differential, and 31-spline Currie axles. That drivetrain’s pushed by a Heidts PRO-G 4-bar, which wraps tubular control arms around double adjustable Viking coil-overs.

Mustang II-style Mustangs To Fear front clip houses power rack-and-pinion steering, tubular control arms, and double adjustable QA-1 coil-overs. This suspension lowers the car by six inches. In addition, it stops swiftly with body-matched Wilwood calipers and 13-inch drilled and slotted rotors. Large-diameter exhaust centers an H-shaped crossover in front of electronic Quick Time Performance cutouts and rowdy Mustangs To Fear mufflers.

245/40R18 Mickey Thompson Street Comps and 305/35R19 Mickey Thompson ET Streets have forged Boze blades with etched cobra centers. Moreover, details like an electric parking brake and stainless fluid lines provide both reliability and flash.


Ford’s Barracuda keyless entry leads to a customized cockpit with high-quality leather and improved equipment. In addition, a one-piece headliner with reading lights frames tall Mustangs To Fear buckets. A leather-wrapped dashboard features billet air vents, Dakota Digital telemetry, and American Autowire wiring.

A leather-wrapped panel houses Vintage Air climate control, Watson’s StreetWorks power window, and door lock buttons. In addition, there are auxiliary power outlets and a Powertrain Control Solutions gear selector. Custom carpet floats color-keyed floor mats between billet foot pedals, thick RAPTOR Liner, and HushMat sound insulation.

Custom door panels, designed to mimic the body’s exterior lines, string impressive show lights over stainless speaker grilles. Tunes are funneled through a modern Pioneer head unit, which blasts a JL Audio amp, JL Audio tweeters, JL Audio speakers, and 10-inch JL Audio subwoofers. And the driver carves curves through a leather-wrapped Moto Lita steering wheel, which laps a tilting Ididit column.

What is a Restomod

A restomod is a classic car that has been restored (which is where the term “resto” comes from) and modified (which is where the term “mod” comes from).

How much does it cost to build a Restomod?

First, we assume the classic car is in very poor condition and the following areas will be completely restored and modernized: interior, exterior, suspension, brakes, engine, fuel system, electrical, and exhaust system. The cost to build a restomod varies but is generally between $90,000-140,000.

How much did a 1967 Mustang cost in 1967?

$2,898 for a standard Convertible, $2,461 for a standard coupe, $2,692 for a standard fastback, and $3,995 for a Shelby GT350.

Brook Walsh

For nearly 30 years, I've had a fascination with restomods. I've learned from real-world experience what restomod gear works and what doesn't. This is the site where I share everything I've learned.

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