Almost all of 1967-1969 Camaros were built in the two U.S. assembly plants: Norwood, Ohio and Van Nuys, California. There were also five non-U.S. Camaro assembly plants in countries that required local assembly and content. These plants were located in the Philippines, Belgium, Switzerland, Venezuela, and Peru. The 1969 Camaro carried over the previous year's drivetrain and major mechanical components, but all-new sheetmetal, except the hood and trunk lid, gave the car a substantially sportier look. The grille was redesigned with a heavy V cant and deeply inset headlights. New door skins, rear quarter panels, and rear valance panel also gave the car a much lower, wider, more aggressive look. This styling would serve for the 1969 model year only. Collectors often debate the merits of smooth, rounded lines of 1967 and 1968 model versus the heavily creased and sportier looks of the 1969.The 1969 model year was exceptionally long, extending into November 1969, due to manufacturing problem that delayed the introduction of the second generation model planned for 1970. It is a popular myth late-'69 Camaros were sold as 1970 models (due to GM publicity pictures of the '69 Camaro labeled as a 1970), but they were all assigned 1969 VINcodes. Production numbers:
1967–1969 LF7 327 cu in (5.4 L) V8 210 hp (157 kW)The 327 cu in V8, introduced in 1962, had a bore of 4 in and a stroke of 3.25 in (82.55 mm). Power ranged from 210 hp to 375 hp depending on the choice of carburetor or fuel injection, camshaft, cylinder heads, pistons and intake manifold. In 1962, the Duntov solid lifter cam versions produced 340 hp (250 kW), 344 lb⋅ft (466 N⋅m) with single Carter 4-barrel, and 360 hp, 352 lb⋅ft (477 N⋅m) with Rochester fuel-injection. In 1964, horsepower increased to 365 hp (272 kW) for the now dubbed L-76 version, and 375 hp for the fuel injected L-84 respectively, making the L-84 the most powerful naturally aspirated, single-cam, production small block V8 until the appearance of the 385 hp (287 kW), 385 lb⋅ft (522 N⋅m) Generation III LS6 in 2001. This block is one of three displacements that underwent a major change in 1968/1969 when the main journal size was increased from 2.30 to 2.45 in. In 1965 Chevrolet released the now legendary L-79, which was nothing more than an L-76 (11.0:1 forged pop-up pistons, forged steel rods and crank, 2.02 Corvette heads), but with the 30-30 Duntov cam replaced by the #151 hydraulic cam.
In 1966, Checker began offering the 327 as an option.[8] The Avanti II and its successors were powered by the 327 and later versions of the small-block V8.
In 1968, the 327 was exported to Australia for use in the Holden HK Monaro GTS327. The engine was used in the Monaro after development of the locally made Holden V8 engine fell behind schedule. The 327 was replaced in the 1969 Monaro by the 350.
This Camaro is in great condition! There are quite a few parts that are included in the final sale that are shown and some not shown in the display images. Vehicle was running great prior to the removal of the distributor. Any questions please feel free to ask at any time. Many thanks and Happy Ebaying!!

“Great condition with very minor necessities.”
Year: 1969 VIN (Vehicle Identification Number): 124379L513589
Mileage: 0 Transmission: Automatic
Make: Chevrolet Vehicle Title: Clear
Model: Camaro Fuel Type: Gasoline
Engine: 327 For Sale By: Private Seller
Drive Type: RWD Disability Equipped: No
Drive Side: Left-hand drive Number of Cylinders: 8