1995 Chevrolet Camaro

2dr Sport Coupe

6-cyl. 207cid/160hp SFI

#1 Concours condition#1 Concours

#2 Excellent condition#2 Excellent

#3 Good condition#3 Good

#4 Fair condition#4 Fair

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Model overview

Model description

For the 1995 Chevrolet Camaro, the base V-6 received an upgrade mid-year, and at the other end of the scale tuner Reeves Callaway brought real horsepower to the lineup with his expensive C8 upgrades. These included a 404hp, 350 cid V-8, body kit, Brembo brakes and suspension package.

Overall sales climbed slightly to 122,738 units, with 84,379 base models and 38,359 Z28s. A total of 30,335 customers spent upwards of $17,915 for a Z28 Coupe while 8,024 stepped up for the $23,095 Z28 convertible.

Traction control was available for Z28 models for the first time, and 4,380 buyers spent $450 for the option. Positraction was chosen by 4,380 buyers, who each spent $450. Matching roof paint was now optional instead of black.

The base V6 Camaro was equipped with a 5-speed manual gearbox as standard, while the Z28 was fitted with a 6-speed manual gearbox. Regardless, 94,928 buyers spent a hefty $750 for the automatic. The Z28’s 275hp, 350 cid LT1 engine similar to the one found in the Corvette was standard on the Z28.

As usual, comfort and convenience options were most popular, with air conditioning (121,031) almost essential with the fourth gen Camaros ample amount of glass. A further 40,387 bought the bargain $25 roof screen and 48,820 included the expensive glass T-tops for $970.

Close behind A/C in popularity were cruise control (120,765), power hatch release (120,973), fog lamps (120,770), alloy 16-inch wheels (108,345) power door locks (93,243), power windows (89,513), power mirrors (89,509) and keyless entry (89,246).

Once more Chevy bundled options. Only 2,186 buyers opted for a plain jane ’95 Camaro, but 31,365 spent $1,240 for Group 1 and a whopping 89,205 spent $2,036 for Group 2. Other options could be added to these packages as well.

The excellent Special Service (police) Package was offered again, combining heavy duty brakes and suspension with the LT1 engine and the base Camaro coupe. It cost $3,479 with a 6-speed manual gearbox and $4,369 with an automatic transmission, and 310 buyers stepped up. Even rarer was the 1LE Special Performance Package, which was basically a heavy duty track car, and 106 buyers selected that.

There were three new colors (Sebring Silver Metallic, Dark Purple Metallic and Mystic Teal Metallic) for the ’95 Chevy Camaro, but none was very popular. Best seller was Bright Red (20,541), followed by Black (19,985), Arctic White (18,200), Polo Green Metallic (18,102), Bright Teal Metallic (10,167), Medium Patriot Red Metallic (9,500), Sebring Silver Metallic (7,799), Dark Purple Metallic (7,495), Medium Quasar Blue Metallic (6,384) and Mystic Teal metallic (4,565). Convertible tops were now black, white or tan, up from just black in 1994. Leather interiors attracted 26,363 buyers, who spent $499.


Standard Equipment
5 Speed Manual
All Wheel
Dual Front Air Bag/Active Belts
Pass Key
Power Brakes
Power Steering
Tilt Steering Wheel
Optional Equipment
4 Speed Automatic
Air Conditioning
Power Windows
Removable Panels
Additional Info
Drive Type: RWD
Front Tire Size Code: 38
Front Tire Size: 16R215
Manufacturer Code: C137
Manufacturer MSRP: 14250
Market Segmentation: Mid Size Sport
Shipping Weight: 3251
Wheel Base Longest - Inches: 101.1
Wheel Base Shortest - Inches: 101.1
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