• Baujahr 
  • Kilometerstand 
    76 000 mi / 122 311 km
  • Automobiltyp 
  • Chassisnummer 
  • Motornummer 
  • Lenkung 
    Lenkung links
  • Zustand 
  • Innenfarbe 
  • Innenausstattung 
  • Anzahl der Türen 
  • Zahl der Sitze 
  • Standort
    Vereinigte Staaten
  • Außenfarbe 
  • Getriebe 
  • Antrieb 
  • Kraftstoff 


Chassis # 9110301644
Engine # 6302248
A Matching Numbers Example
Finished In Its Original Factory Colors Per The Included COA
A Well Kept Older Restoration That Presents Very Nicely
Includes Factory Spare, Jack, Manuals, Porsche COA, And Available Service Records

We’ve said it before and we’ll say it again: sports cars would not be the same had it not been for the birth of the Porsche 911. This rear-engined, air-cooled legend saw success with both private owners and competitions, especially when the 911-derived 935 won 24 Hours of Le Mans.

The first iteration of the 911 was produced from 1964 to 1969 as the O, A, and B series. These early models used a 2.0 L flat-six boxer engine with varying horsepower outputs depending on the trim level. The most powerful of the group was the 911S, introduced in 1967 with a total output of 158 hp. The S also stood apart from the other trim levels by being the first to be offered with the distinctive 5-leaf Fuchs wheels. The 912 was also introduced during this period as a slightly downscaled version of the 911 powered by the 356’s 90 hp engine.

The C and D Series arrived in 1969 and were built until 1971. These new cars were powered by a new 2.2 L engine that further increased the output of the 911S to 180 hp. The S also received Bosch Motronic fuel injection, further cementing its reputation as the more desirable trim level of the three. There were an estimated 1,744 examples of the 911S produced in 1970.

Over the past 10 years, the Porsche 911 has thoroughly cemented itself as a top-tier player in the world of collector cars. Interest and enthusiasm for these cars have exploded, and for good reason. The 911 offers timeless looks with some of the best useability and reliability available in the world of classic cars. Their unique engine configuration and light steering make for an extremely enjoyable driving experience, even on a daily basis. The long hood variant of the 911 offers an excellent combination of upgraded power, utilizing the 2.2-liter engine while still maintaining the classic styling of its predecessor. Of these early cars, the S models reign supreme in collectability, thanks in part to its uprated power output.

As with most classic vehicles, thorough maintenance history is very important, especially on the S models with their Bosch fuel injection. Setting up the fuel injection can be very tricky, and getting this right is paramount to having a properly running and driving car. In addition, special care must be paid to the quality of the restoration. During the early days of their upswing in collectability, many of these cars were rushed through sub-par restorations to cash in on the spike in demand, and poor workmanship can lead to major problems down the road. Although the spike in collectability may have leveled out a bit, finding an early 911 that has been properly maintained and restored will always be a safe bet for the future. General interest in the brand as a whole is only growing, with new Porsche-specific events popping up all the time and new potential Porsche collectors entering the market every day.

This particular numbers-matching 911S, Chassis # 9110301644, was built on August 1, 1970, in Silver Metallic over a contrasting black leatherette interior. Optional equipment included US Equipment, the Comfort Package, a Blaupunkt Frankfurt radio, and tinted glass.

While the early history of this 911 has unfortunately been lost to time, the details we do have tell us that around 2004, the car received a comprehensive nut and bolt restoration by a marque expert. Despite the lack of paperwork from the restoration, the quality of the job is still evident in the excellent condition that this 911 retains, as well as the little details such as the correct undercoating color and cadmium-plated hardware.

By 2006, the car was traded to Motor Classic and Competition Corp in NY where it was eventually sold to a long-time collector in California who enjoyed the car until late 2014. While in his possession, the 911 was commonly stored and meticulously maintained by the experts at Fast Cars Ltd along with TLG Porsche of North Hollywood, CA. One of the notable services that took place during this 10-year ownership is a $4,100 one for a reseal and fuel injection rebuild that took place in April 2014. Most recently in November 2019, German Tech, Inc. in Largo, FL replaced the flywheel bolts and seals, pressure plate bolts, swaybar bushings, barriers, oil line, and the console panel.

Early 911s will never not be valuable cars in the collector market. Being that this one is the more powerful 911S and shows just over 76,000 miles on the odometer and a good maintenance record, it stands above the rest as a particularly desirable example. There are some things in life that cannot be properly explained in words and must be experienced firsthand to be understood. Driving a classic 911 is one of those things. Between the analog controls, the various sounds, and the overall aesthetics, they have truly stood the test of time as some of the best driver’s cars to be produced. Upon purchase, the new owner will receive all of the original owner’s manuals, the Porsche Certificate of Authenticity, and all of the service records on file.

Please visit www.LBILimited.com for many more photos and details. Follow us on Instagram and Facebook @LBILimited. Ride along on our classic car adventures by subscribing to LBI Limited on YouTube. #claimyourclassic™

LBI Limited
4500 Worth Street
Philadelphia  19124  Pennsylvania
Vereinigte Staaten
Contact Person Kontaktperson
Last name 

+1 (610) 716-2331
+1 (215) 535-2666
+1 (610) 716-2331