Focused on enthusiasts auction recently listed Cars & Bids website a 2019 Ford GT Carbon series which could become the most valuable car ever sold. Painted in liquid blue, the supercar is one of the few built with many weight gains carbon fiber Components.
Ford introduced the Carbon Series at the 2018 edition of the SEMA show as the lightest version to date of its Ferrari supercar – engineers made it about 40 pounds lighter than the standard GT. They achieved this by installing 20-inch carbon fiber wheels, titanium lug nuts, a titanium exhaust system and a model-specific engine cover with a polycarbonate panel, among other parts. Around 1,350 examples of the GT were built and specific Carbon series production figures were not released, but Ford hinted that it could only build one a week.
The example listed on Cars & Bids is a one-owner car with approximately 10,000 miles on the odometer. It’s distinguished by red exterior accents that complement the Liquid Blue paint and carbon fiber bare stripes nicely, and it’s listed with a Carfax accident-free report. The auction description only lists two changes: a clear paint protection film on some body and underbody panels and a hard-wired dash cam. As for the modifications, these are the two we would probably spend money on if we had brought home this GT Carbon series when it was new.
Whoever wins this GT will win much more than a rare 647 horsepower supercar. The sale also includes the brand new command kit that Ford sent to reservation holders to help them configure their car, scale models, a Lego kitand even a piece of the winning GT at Le Mans 2016.
At the time of this writing, the bid currently stands at $701,000 with six days remaining in the auction – this is the highest bid ever placed on the platform. If you have a spot the size of a Ford GT in your garage, head over to Cars & Bids to place a bid. Alternatively, if the GT isn’t your area of interest or budget, the site hosts an incredibly diverse selection of cars, including a 1983 Lada Niva, a 1984 TVR 280iAnd a 1992 Citroën BX.