MUSTANG REPAIR ORANGE COUNTY, MISSION VIEJO MUSTANG REPAIR, MUSTANG REPAIR ORANGE COUNTY CA, , MUSTANG REPAIR ORANGE COUNTY,Orange County Car Repair: Aliso Viejo, Irvine, Lake Forest, Rancho Santa Margarita, Lake Forest, Laguna Beach, Laguna Hills, Laguna Niguel, Trabucco Hills, Foothill Ranch, Laguna Woods, San Juan Capistrano, TOYOTA - HONDA - LEXUS - NISSAN - ACURA - INFINITI - MITSUBISHI - SUBARU - FORD - GMC - GM - VOLKSVAGEN - SUZUKI - KIA - CHEVROLET - CHRYSLER - DODGE - - CADILLAC - MERCURY -
 
MUSTANG REPAIR ORANGE COUNTY
CLOSE TO IRVINE AUTO CENTER - Car Repair: Aliso Viejo, Irvine, Lake Forest, Rancho Santa Margarita, Lake Forest, Laguna Beach, Laguna Hills, Laguna Niguel, Trabucco Hills, Foothill Ranch, Laguna Woods, San Juan Capistrano
TOYOTA - HONDA - LEXUS - NISSAN - ACURA - INFINITI - MITSUBISHI - SUBARU - FORD - GMC - GM - VOLKSVAGEN - SUZUKI - KIA - CHEVROLET - CHRYSLER - DODGE - CADILLAC - MERCURY - BUICK - LINCOLN - SATURN - PONTIAC - OLDSMOBILE - HYUNDAI - PLYMOUTH

WE DO: Clutches, Brakes, Tune Ups, Transmission, Engines, Oil Changes, Electrical, AC,
Steering, Alignment, Suspension, Auto Glass, Carburetor, Fuel Injection, Car Stereo, Alarms _______________
(949) 830-4204
Free Estimates - Call Us Today!
Many Makes & Models - Commercial Fleet Programs
We Repair Cars, SUVs, Autos, Trucks, Diesels, Vans, RVs, Hybrids, Electric Vehicles, Flex Fuel Cars
MUSTANG REPAIR, ASE, ASC

Read Reviews:
Google Yahoo YELP
 
VOTED BEST MUSTANG REPAIR SHOP IN ORANGE COUNTY
 


CONTACT US:
   



AUTO REPAIR MISSION VIEJO
ORANGE COUNTY
.com

MUSTANG
AUTO REPAIR
ORANGE COUNTY



VOTED BEST

MUSTANG
REPAIR SHOP
IN ORANGE COUNTY



Larry's Incredible
Auto Service

(949)830 - 4204

CALL TODAY!

ADDRESS
25721 Taladro Circle Unit A,
Mission Viejo, CA 92691
ORANGE COUNTY

"Click Here for Map Directions to"

 
 


 


.
 


Anaheim 92801, 92802, 92803, 92804, 92805, 92806, 92807, 92808, 92809, 92812, 92814, 92815, 92816, 92817, 92825, 92850, 92899, Brea 92821, 92822, 92823, Buena Park 90620, 90621, 90622, 90623, 90624, Costa Mesa 92626, 92627, 92628, Cypress 90630, Fountain Valley 92708, 92728, Fullerton 92831, 92832, 92833, 92834, 92835, 92836, 92837, 92838, Garden Grove 92840, 92841, 92842, 92843, 92844, 92845, 92846, Huntington Beach 92605, 92615, 92646, 92647, 92648, 92649, La Habra 90631, 90632, 90633, La Palma 90623, Los Alamitos 90720, 90721, Orange 92856, 92857, 92859, 92861, 92862, 92863, 92864, 92865, 92866, 92867, 92868, 92869, Placentia 92870, 92871, Santa Ana 92701, 92702, 92703, 92704, 92705, 92706, 92707, 92708, 92711, 92712, 92725, 92728, 92735, 92799, Seal Beach 90740, Stanton 90680, Tusin 92780, 92781, 92782, Villa Park 92861, 92867, Westminister 92683, 92684, 92685, Yorba Linda 92885, 92886, 92887, Aliso Viejo 92653, 92656, 92698, Dana Point 92624, 92629, Irvine 92602, 92603, 92604, 92606, 92612, 92614, 92616, 92618, 92619, 92620, 92623, 92650, 92697, 92709, 92710, Laguna Beach 92607, 92637, 92651, 92652, 92653, 92654, 92656, 92677, 92698, Laguna Hills 92637, 92653, 92654, 92656, Laguna Niguel 92607, 92677, Laguna Woods 92653, 92654, Lake Forest 92609, 92630, Mission Viejo 92675, 92690, 92691, 92692, 92694, Newport Beach 92657, 92658, 92659, 92660, 92661, 92662, 92663, Rancho Santa Margarita 92688, San Clemente 92672, 92673, 92674, San Juan Capistrano 92675, 92690, 92691, 92692, 92693, 92694 Ladera Ranch 92694, Coto De Caza 92679 Anaheim Hills 92807, 92808, 92809, 92817 Dove Canyon 92679 Oceanside, CA:92049, 92051, 92052, 92054, 92055, 92056, 92057, 92058, Dove Canyon 92679


We can work on the following Cars, Trucks, Vans, SUVs, and RVs: Toyota, Honda, Lexus, Nissan, Infiniiti, Acura, Mitsubishi, Hyundia, Isuzu, Subaru, Mazda, Saturn, Land Rover, , GM, GMC, Ford, , Hummer, Jaguar, Volvo, Chrysler, Volkswagen, Volvo, Saab, Kia, Audi, Cadillac, Chevrolet, Buick, Aston Martin, Alfa Romeo, Ferrari, Oldsmobile, Peugeot, Porsche, Saturn, Pontiac,Corvette, Lincoln, Daewoo, -Benz, Daimler AG, Holden, Opel, Dodge, Plymoth, Rolls-Royce, Prius, Highlander, Camry, Civic, Accent, Insight, Escape, Tahoe, GS 450h, Lexus LS 600h L, RX 400h, Mercury Mariner, Altima, Datsun, Blue Bird, SunnyBrook, Airstream, National RV, Thor, Starcraft, Georgie Boy, Rexhall, Holiday Rambler, Dutchmen, Newmar, Jayco, R-Vision, Keystone, Monaco, Forest River, Gulf Stream, Coachmen, Fleetwood, Winnebago.

WELCOME MUSTANG OWNERS:

MUSTANG REPAIR IN ORANGE COUNTY
LUBE, TIRES, EXTENDED WARRANTY, FACTORY SCHEDULED MAINTENANCE
"Your Dealer Alternative"

 

Larry's Independent Service has been specializing in the service and repair of MUSTANG automobiles for OVER 22 YEARS. We're your premier MUSTANG repair and maintenance option because we have exceptional service. You won't find another repair facility that will take better care of YOU and YOUR MUSTANG.

MUSTANG REPAIR

We are committed to you with fast, quality preventative maintenance service to help preserve the health of your MUSTANG. You'll also enjoy the efficiency of our professional staff who is devoted to exceptional service, personal attention and respect for your time.

We are fully computerized and maintain all of your vehicle's history in our network storage. If you ever happen to develop car trouble while you are out of town and they try to sell you a "necessary part", all you have to do is call us and we can tell you whether the component had been either repaired or replaced previously. And at the end of the year, if you need your records for tax purposes, we'll gladly print you an itemized list of all the services and repairs to help you speed up your tax return.

Our waiting room is setup so that you can wait comfortably whenever you might need a quick oil change, minor service or estimate. Enjoy our Wi-Fi enabled waiting room or we can turn the TV on for you!

WHAT MAKES US DIFFERENT FROM
MUSTANG DEALERSHIP SERVICE?

Personalized Service - To us you are not just another repair ticket. You are a CUSTOMER in every sense of the word!

Owner and/or Manager - Always on the premises.

Free Local Shuttle - To your home or office.

Above All-Empathy! - We are very much aware of how unexpected repair bills can put a dent in your budget. We will let you know the items that might need immediate attention and the ones that can wait for a next appointment.

We don't want you to be a "One Time Customer" - We want you to become a Customer and Friend for years to come.

Many service facilities have forgotten what the word CUSTOMER really means. We can assure you that we are fully aware of it's meaning and you will always get personalized service in all your vehicle's repairs and service needs.


Call us Today for Excellent Auto Service at (949) 830-4204.

ABOUT MUSTANG

Ford Mustang
Salon de l'auto de Genève 2014 - 20140305 - Ford 21.jpg
2015 Ford Mustang
Ford Mustang 2005 logo.jpg
Overview
Manufacturer Ford
Production March 1964–present
Model years 1965–present
Designer John Najjar
Philip T. Clark
Joe Oros
Body and chassis
Class Pony car
Body style
Layout FR layout

The Ford Mustang is an American automobile manufactured by Ford. It was originally based on the platform of the second generation North American Ford Falcon, a compact car. The original 1962 Ford Mustang I two-seater concept car had evolved into the 1963 Mustang II four-seater concept car which Ford used to pretest how the public would take interest in the first production Mustang. The 1963 Mustang II concept car was designed with a variation of the production model's front and rear ends with a roof that was 2.7 inches shorter. Introduced early on April 17, 1964, and thus dubbed as a "1964½" by Mustang fans, the 1965 Mustang was the automaker's most successful launch since the Model A. The Mustang has undergone several transformations to its current sixth generation.

The Mustang created the "pony car" class of American automobiles—sports-car like coupes with long hoods and short rear decks—and gave rise to competitors such as the Chevrolet Camaro, Pontiac Firebird, AMC Javelin, Chrysler's revamped Plymouth Barracuda, and the first generation Dodge Challenger. The Mustang is also credited for inspiring the designs of coupés such as the Toyota Celica and Ford Capri, which were imported to the United States.

Background

The Ford Mustang was brought out five months before the normal start of the 1965 production year. The early production versions are often referred to as "1964½ models" but all Mustangs were advertised, VIN coded and titled by Ford as 1965 models, though minor design updates for fall 1965 contribute to tracking 1964½ production data separately from 1965 data (see data below). with production beginning in Dearborn, Michigan on March 9, 1964; the new car was introduced to the public on April 17, 1964 at the New York World's Fair.

Executive stylist John Najjar, who was a fan of the World War II P-51 Mustang fighter plane, is credited by Ford to have suggested the name. Najjar co-designed the first prototype of the Ford Mustang known as Ford Mustang I in 1961, working jointly with fellow Ford stylist Philip T. Clark. The Mustang I made its formal debut at the United States Grand Prix in Watkins Glen, New York on October 7, 1962, where test driver and contemporary Formula One race driver Dan Gurney lapped the track in a demonstration using the second "race" prototype. His lap times were only slightly off the pace of the F1 race cars.

An alternative view was that Robert J. Eggert, Ford Division market research manager, first suggested the Mustang name. Eggert, a breeder of quarterhorses, received a birthday present from his wife of the book, The Mustangs by J. Frank Dobie in 1960. Later, the book's title gave him the idea of adding the "Mustang" name for Ford's new concept car. The designer preferred Cougar (early styling bucks can be seen wearing a Cougar grille emblem) or Torino (an advertising campaign using the Torino name was actually prepared), while Henry Ford II wanted T-bird II. As the person responsible for Ford's research on potential names, Eggert added "Mustang" to the list to be tested by focus groups; “Mustang,” by a wide margin, came out on top under the heading: "Suitability as Name for the Special Car." The name could not be used in Germany, however, because it was owned by Krupp, which had manufactured trucks between 1951 and 1964 with the name Mustang. Ford refused to buy the name for about US$10,000 from Krupp at the time. Kreidler, a manufacturer of mopeds, also used the name, so Mustang was sold in Germany as the "T-5" until December 1978.

Mustangs grew larger and heavier with each model year until, in response to the 1971–1973 models, Ford returned the car to its original size and concept for 1974. It has since seen several platform generations and designs. Although some other pony cars have seen a revival, the Mustang is the only original pony car to remain in uninterrupted production over five decades of development and revision.

First generation (1964½–1973)

"1964½" Mustang convertible

Lee Iacocca's assistant general manager and chief engineer, Donald N. Frey was the head engineer for the T-5 project—supervising the overall development of the car in a record 18 months—while Iacocca himself championed the project as Ford Division general manager. The T-5 prototype was a two-seat, mid-mounted engine roadster. This vehicle employed the German Ford Taunus V4 engine.

It was claimed that the decision to abandon the two-seat design was in part due to the low sales of the 2-seat 1955 Thunderbird. To broaden market appeal it was later remodeled as a four-seat car (with full space for the front bucket seats, as originally planned, and a rear bench seat with significantly less space than was common at the time). A "Fastback 2+2" model traded the conventional trunk space for increased interior volume as well as giving exterior lines similar to those of the second series of the Corvette Sting Ray and European sports cars such as the Jaguar E-Type. The "Fastback 2+2" was first manufactured on August 17, 1964.

A 1965 Mustang Fastback. 1965 was the first year the Mustang was available with a Fastback model and a 289 cu in (4.7 L) engine

Favorable publicity articles appeared in 2,600 newspapers the next morning, the day the car was "officially" revealed. A Mustang also appeared in the James Bond film Goldfinger in September 1964.

1967 Mustang Hardtop

Price and sales

To achieve an advertised list price of US$2,368, the Mustang was based heavily on familiar yet simple components, many of which were already in production for other Ford models. Many (if not most) of the interior, chassis, suspension, and drivetrain components were derived from those used on Ford's Falcon and Fairlane. This use of common components also shortened the learning curve for assembly and repair workers, while at the same time allowing dealers to pick up the Mustang without also having to invest in additional spare parts inventory to support the new car line. Original sales forecasts projected less than 100,000 units for the first year. This mark was surpassed in three months from rollout. Another 318,000 would be sold during the model year (a record), and in its first eighteen months, more than one million Mustangs were built.

Upgrades

Several changes were made at the traditional opening of the new model year (beginning August 1964), including the addition of back-up lights on some models, the introduction of alternators to replace generators, and an upgrade of the V8 engine from 260 cu in (4.3 l) to 289 cu in (4.7 l) displacement. In the case of at least some six-cylinder Mustangs fitted with the 101 hp (75 kW) 170 cu in (2.8 l) Falcon engine, the rush into production included some unusual quirks, such as the horn ring bearing the 'Ford Falcon' logo covered by a trim ring with a 'Ford Mustang' logo. These characteristics made enough difference to warrant designation of the 121,538 early versions as "1964½" Mustangs, a distinction that has endured with purists.

A 1969 Ford Mustang SportsRoof

Ford's designers began drawing up larger versions even as the original was achieving sales success, and while "Iacocca later complained about the Mustang's growth, he did oversee the 1967 redesign.". From 1967 until 1973, the Mustang got bigger but not necessarily more powerful. The Mustang was facelifted, giving the Mustang a more massive look overall and allowing a big block engine to be offered for the first time. Front and rear end styling was more pronounced, and the "twin cove" instrument panel offered a thicker crash pad, and larger gauges. Hardtop, fastback and convertible body styles continued as before. New safety regulations by the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) for 1968 included an energy-absorbing steering column and wheel, 4-way emergency flashers, and softer interior knobs. The 1968 models received revised side scoops, steering wheel, and gasoline caps. Side marker lights were also added that year, and cars built after January 1, 1968 included shoulder belts for both front seats. The 1968 models also introduced a new 302 cu in (4.9 L) V8 engine.

The 1969 restyle "added more heft to the body as width and length again increased. Weight went up markedly too." Due to the larger body and revised front end styling, the 1969 models (but less so in 1970) had a notable aggressive stance. The 1969 models featured "quad headlamps" which disappeared to make way for a wider grille and a return to standard headlamps in the 1970 models. This switch back to standard headlamps was an attempt to tame the aggressive styling of the 1969 model, which some felt was too extreme and hurt sales, but 1969 production exceeded the 1970 total.

Models

Starting in 1969, to aid sales and continue the winning formula of the Mustang, a variety of new performance and decorative options became available, including functional (and non-functional) air scoops, cable and pin hood tie downs, and both wing and chin spoilers. Additionally, a variety of performance packages were introduced that included the Mach 1, the Boss 302, and Boss 429. The two Boss models were to homologate the engines for racing. The 1969 Mustang was the last year for the GT option. A fourth model available only as a hardtop, the Grande, saw success starting in 1969 with its soft ride, "luxurious" trim, 55 pounds (24.9 kg) of extra sound deadening, and simulated wood trim.

A 1973 Mustang Sportsroof

Downfall

Developed under the watch of Semon "Bunkie" Knudsen, the Mustang evolved "from speed and power" to the growing consumer demand for bigger and heavier "luxury" type designs. "The result were the styling misadventures of 1971–73 ... The Mustang grew fat and lazy," "Ford was out of the go-fast business almost entirely by 1971." "This was the last major restyling of the first-generation Mustang." "The cars grew in every dimension except height, and they gained about 800 pounds (363 kg)." "The restyling also sought to create the illusion that the cars were even larger." The 1971 Mustang was nearly 3 inches (76 mm) wider than the 1970, its front and rear track was also widened by 3 inches (76 mm), and its size was most evident in the SportsRoof models with its nearly flat rear roofline and cramped interior with poor visibility for the driver. Performance decreased with sales continuing to decrease as consumers switched to the smaller Pintos and Mavericks. A displeased Iacocca summed up later: "The Mustang market never left us, we left it."

Second generation (1974–1978)

1974–1978 Mustang II

Lee Iacocca, who had been one of the forces behind the original Mustang, became President of Ford Motor Company in 1970 and ordered a smaller, more fuel-efficient Mustang for 1974. Initially it was to be based on the Ford Maverick, but ultimately was based on the Ford Pinto subcompact.

The new model, called the "Mustang II", was introduced two months before the first 1973 oil crisis, and its reduced size allowed it to compete against imported sports coupés such as the Japanese Toyota Celica and the European Ford Capri[citation needed] (then Ford-built in Germany and Britain, sold in U.S. by Mercury as a captive import car). First-year sales were 385,993 cars, compared with the original Mustang's twelve-month sales record of 418,812.

Iacocca wanted the new car, which returned the Mustang to its 1964 predecessor in size, shape, and overall styling, to be finished to a high standard, saying it should be "a little jewel." Not only was it smaller than the original car, but it was also heavier, owing to the addition of equipment needed to meet new U.S. emission and safety regulations. Performance was reduced, and despite the car's new handling and engineering features the galloping mustang emblem "became a less muscular steed that seemed to be cantering.

Engines for the 1974 models included the venerable 2.3 L I-4 from the Pinto and the 2.8 L Cologne V6 from the Mercury Capri. The 1975 model year reintroduced 302 cu in (4.9 L) Windsor V8 that was only available with the C-4 automatic transmission, power brakes, and power steering. This continued through production end in 1978. Other transmissions were the RAD 4-speed with unique gearing for all three engines, and the C-3 automatic behind the 2.3 L and 2.8 L. The 5.0 L designation was not applied until the 1978 King Cobra model. All 302 equipped Mustang II's, except the King Cobra received an updated version of the classic Ford "V8" emblem on each front fender.

The car was available in coupé and hatchback versions, including a "luxury" Ghia model designed by Ford's recently acquired Ghia of Italy. The coupe was marketed as the "Hardtop" but in fact had a thin "B" pillar and rear quarter windows that did not roll down. All Mustangs in this generation did feature frameless door glass, however. The "Ghia" featured a thickly padded vinyl roof and smaller rear quarter windows, giving a more formal look. 1974 models were: Hardtop, Hatchback, Mach 1 and Ghia. Changes introduced for 1975 included availability of an "MPG" model which had a different rear axle ratio for better fuel economy. 1976 added the "Stallion" trim package. The Mach 1 remained through the life cycle 1974-1978. Other changes in appearance and performance came with a "Cobra II" version in 1976–1978 and a "King Cobra" in 1978 of which 4,972 (approx) were built. 1977-1978 hatchback models, in all trim levels was also now available with the very popular T-top roof option, which included a leatherette storage bag that clipped to the top of the spare tire hump.

Third generation (1979–1993)

1985–1986 Ford Mustang GT
1987-1993 Mustang Convertible

The 1979 Mustang was based on the longer Fox platform (initially developed for the 1978 Ford Fairmont and Mercury Zephyr). The interior was engineered to accommodate four people in comfort despite a smaller rear seat. Body styles included a coupé, (notchback), hatchback, and convertible. Available trim levels included L, GL, GLX, LX, GT (1982-1993), GTS, Turbo GT (1983–84), GT-350 (1984), SVO (1984–86), Cobra (1979–81,1993), Cobra R (1993), and Ghia (1979–81).

The third generation Mustang had two different front end styles. From 1979 to 1986 the car had an angled back front clip and four headlights, known by enthusiasts as "Four Eyes." Then in the 1987 to 1993 model years, the front clip had a rounded-off shape known as the "aero" style with flush composite headlamps. Also in 1986, engines featured EFI (electronic fuel injection) instead of carburetors. Other changes for the 1986 models included an upgraded 8.8-inch (224 mm) rear-end with four shock absorbers.

In response to slumping sales and escalating fuel prices during the early 1980s, a new Mustang was in development. It was to be a variant of the Mazda MX-6 assembled at AutoAlliance International in Flat Rock, Michigan. Enthusiasts wrote to Ford objecting to the proposed change to a front-wheel drive, Japanese-designed Mustang without a V8 option. The result was a major facelift of the existing Mustang in 1987, while the MX-6 variant had a last minute name change from Mustang to Probe and released as a 1989 model.

Fourth generation (1994–2004)

94-98 Mustang Coupe
1999 Mustang GT side view.

In November 1993, the Mustang debuted its first major redesign in fifteen years. Code-named "SN-95" by the automaker for 1994–1998, it was based on an updated version of the rear-wheel drive Fox platform called "Fox-4." The new styling by Patrick Schiavone incorporated several styling cues from earlier Mustangs. For the first time since 1974, a hatchback coupe model was unavailable.

The base model came with a 3.8 OHV V6 (232 cid) engine rated at 145 bhp (108 kW) in 1994 and 1995, or 150 bhp (110 kW) (1996–1998), and was mated to a standard 5-speed manual transmission or optional 4-speed automatic. Though initially used in the 1994 and 1995 Mustang GT and Cobra, Ford retired the 302 cid pushrod small-block V8 after nearly 30 years of use, replacing it with the newer Modular 4.6 L (281 cid) SOHC V8 in the 1996 Mustang GT. The 4.6 L V8 was initially rated at 215 bhp (160 kW), 1996–1997, but was later increased to 225 bhp (168 kW) in 1998.

For 1999, the Mustang was reskinned with Ford's New Edge styling theme with sharper contours, larger wheel arches, and creases in its bodywork, but its basic proportions, interior design, and chassis remained the same as the previous model. The Mustang's powertrains were carried over for 1999, but benefited from new improvements. The standard 3.8 L V6 had a new split-port induction system, and was rated at 190 bhp (140 kW) 1999–2000, while the Mustang GT's 4.6 L V8 saw an increase in output to 260 bhp (190 kW) (1999–2004), due to a new head design and other enhancements. In 2001, the 3.8 L was increased to 193 bhp. There were also three alternate models offered in this generation: the 2001 Bullitt, the 2003 and 2004 Mach 1, as well as the 320 bhp (240 kW) 1999 and 2001, and 390 bhp (290 kW) 2003 and 2004 Cobra (also the first Mustang to feature an independent rear suspension).

Ford Australia

This generation was the first one to be officially sold in Australia between 2001 and 2002, to compete against the Holden Monaro (which eventually became the basis for the reborn Pontiac GTO). Due to the fact that the Mustang was never designed for right-hand-drive, Ford Australia contracted Tickford Vehicle Engineering to convert 250 Mustangs and modify them to meet Australian Design Rules, at a cost of A$4million. Sales did not meet expectations, including due to a very high selling price. For promotional purposes, Ford Racing Australia also built a Mustang V10 convertible, which was powered by a Ford Modular 6.8-Litre V10 engine from the American F truck series but fitted with an Australian-made Sprintex supercharger.

Fifth generation (2005–2014)

2007–2009 Ford Mustang GT/CS convertible
2010 Ford Mustang GT
2014 Mustang Convertible

Ford introduced a redesigned 2005 model year Mustang at the 2004 North American International Auto Show, codenamed "S-197," that was based on the new D2C platform. Developed under the direction of Chief Engineer Hau Thai-Tang, a veteran engineer for Ford's IndyCar program under Mario Andretti, and exterior styling designer Sid Ramnarace, the fifth-generation Mustang's styling echoes the fastback Mustang models of the late-1960s. Ford's senior vice president of design, J Mays, called it "retro-futurism." The fifth-generation Mustang was manufactured at the Flat Rock Assembly Plant in Flat Rock, Michigan.

For the 2005 to 2010 production years, the base model was powered by a 210 hp (157 kW; 213 PS) cast-iron block 4.0 L SOHC V6, while the GT used an aluminum block 4.6 L SOHC 3-valve Modular V8 with variable camshaft timing (VCT) that produced 300 hp (224 kW; 304 PS). Base models had a Tremec T5 5-speed manual transmission with Ford's 5R55S 5-speed automatic being optional. Automatic GTs also featured this, but manual GTs had the Tremec TR-3650 5-speed.

The 2010 model year Mustang was released in the spring of 2009 with a redesigned exterior and a reduced drag coefficient of 4% on base models and 7% on GT models. The engine for base Mustangs remained unchanged, while GTs 4.6 L V8 was revised resulting in 315 hp (235 kW; 319 PS) at 6000 rpm and 325 lb·ft (441 N·m) of torque at 4255 rpm. Other mechanical features included new spring rates and dampers, traction and stability control system standard on all models, and new wheel sizes.

Engines were revised for 2011, and transmission options included the Getrag-Ford MT82 6-speed manual or the 6R80 6-speed automatic based on the ZF 6HP26 transmission licensed for production by Ford. Electric power steering replaced the conventional hydraulic version. A new 3.72 L (227 cu. in.) aluminum block V6 engine weighed 40 lb (18 kg) less than the previous version. With 24 valves and Twin Independent Variable Cam Timing (TiVCT), it produced 305 hp (227 kW; 309 PS) and 280 lb·ft (380 N·m) of torque. The 3.7 L engine came with a new dual exhaust; gasoline mileage increased to 19 city/31 highway mpg.[2]. GT models included a 32-valve 5.0 L engine (4951cc or 302.13 cu. in.) (also referred to as the "Coyote".) producing 412 hp and 390 ft-lbs of torque. Brembo brakes are optional along with 19-inch wheels and performance tires.

The Shelby GT500's 5.4 L supercharged V8 block was made of aluminum making it 102 lb (46 kg) lighter than the iron units in previous years. It was rated at 550 hp (410 kW; 558 PS) and 510 lb·ft (690 N·m) of torque.

For 2012, a new Mustang Boss 302 version was introduced. The engine had 444 hp (331 kW; 450 PS) and 380 lb·ft (520 N·m) of torque. A "Laguna Seca" edition was also available, which offered additional body bracing, the replacement of the rear seat with a steel 'X-brace' for stiffening, and other powertrain and handling enhancements.

In the second quarter of 2012, Ford launched an update to the Mustang line as an early 2013 model. The Shelby GT500 has a new 5.8 L supercharged V8 producing 662 hp (494 kW; 671 PS). Shelby and Boss engines came with a six-speed manual transmission. The GT and V6 models revised styling incorporated the grille and air intakes from the 2010–2012 GT500. The tail lights were changed to LED units and the decklid received a black cosmetic panel on all trim levels. The GT's 5.0 liter V8 gained eight horsepower from 412 hp (307 kW; 418 PS) to 420 hp (313 kW; 426 PS).

Sixth generation (2015–)

2015 Ford Mustang

The sixth generation Mustang was unveiled on December 5, 2013, in Dearborn, Michigan, New York, Los Angeles, California; Barcelona, Spain, Shanghai, China; and Sydney, Australia. The internal project codename is S-550.[citation needed]

Changes include widened body by 1.5 inches, 1.4 inches lower body, trapezoidal grille, and a 2.75-inch lower decklid, as well as new colors. The passenger volume is increased to 84.5 cubic feet, and three engine options are available: 2.3 L EcoBoost 310 hp four-cylinder, 3.7 L 300 hp V6, or 5.0 L Coyote 435 hp V8, with either a Getrag six-speed manual or six-speed automatic transmission with paddle shifters. The newly introduced smaller 2.3 L EcoBoost I4 engine is developed to reach high tariff global markets like China.

The 2015 Mustang features a new independent rear suspension (IRS) system, developed specifically for the new model.

The 2015 Mustang became the first version that was factory designed as a right hand drive export model to be sold overseas through Ford new car dealerships in right hand drive markets. During this model year, left hand drive versions were expanded to new export markets.

In February 2015, the Mustang earned a 5-star rating from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) for front, side, and rollover crash protection.

In May 2015, Ford issued a recall involving 19,486 of the 2015 Ford Mustang with the 2.3 L EcoBoost turbocharged four-cylinder engine with a production date between February 14, 2014, and February 10, 2015 that were built at the Flat Rock Assembly Plant. As of June 2015, 1 million Mustangs and GTs were affected by a recall of airbags made by Takata Corporation. This was after Takata announced that it was recalling 33.8 million vehicles in the U.S. for airbags that could explode and send metal pieces flying at drivers and passengers.

Racing

The Mustang made its first public appearance on a racetrack as pace car for the 1964 Indianapolis 500.

The same year, Mustangs won first and second in class at the Tour de France international rally.

In 1969, modified versions of the 428 Mach 1, Boss 429 and Boss 302 took 295 United States Auto Club-certified records at Bonneville Salt Flats. The outing included a 24-hour run on a 10-mile (16 km) course at an average speed of 157 mph (253 km/h). Drivers were Mickey Thompson, Danny Ongais, Ray Brock, and Bob Ottum.

Drag racing

The car's American competition debut, also in 1964, was in drag racing, where private individuals and dealer-sponsored teams campaigned Mustangs powered by 427 cu in (7.0 L) V8s.

In late 1964, Ford contracted Holman & Moody to prepare ten 427-powered Mustangs to contest the National Hot Rod Association's (NHRA) A/Factory Experimental class in the 1965 drag racing season. Five of these special Mustangs made their competition debut at the 1965 NHRA Winternationals, where they qualified in the Factory Stock Eliminator class. The car driven by Bill Lawton won the class.

A decade later Bob Glidden won the Mustang's first NHRA Pro Stock title.

Rickie Smith's Motorcraft Mustang won the International Hot Rod Association Pro Stock world championship.

In 2002 John Force broke his own NHRA drag racing record by winning his 12th national championship in his Ford Mustang Funny Car, Force beat that record again in 2006, becoming the first-ever 14-time champion, driving a Mustang.

Sports car racing

Early Mustangs also proved successful in road racing. The GT 350 R, the race version of the Shelby GT 350, won five of the Sports Car Club of America's (SCCA) six divisions in 1965. Drivers were Jerry Titus, Bob Johnson and Mark Donohue, and Titus won the (SCCA) B-Production national championship. GT 350s won the B-Production title again in 1966 and 1967. They also won the 1966 manufacturers’ championship in the inaugural SCCA Trans-Am series, and repeated the win the following year.

In 1970, Mustang won the SCCA series manufacturers’ championship again, with Parnelli Jones and George Follmer driving for car owner/builder Bud Moore and crew chief Lanky Foushee. Jones won the "unofficial" drivers’ title.

In 1975 Ron Smaldone's Mustang became the first-ever American car to win the Showroom Stock national championship in SCCA road racing.

Mustangs competed in the IMSA GTO class, with wins in 1984 and 1985. In 1985 John Jones won the 1985 GTO drivers’ championship; Wally Dallenbach Jr., John Jones and Doc Bundy won the GTO class at the Daytona 24 Hours; and Ford won its first manufacturers’ championship in road racing since 1970. Three class wins went to Lynn St. James, the first woman to win in the series.

1986 brought eight more GTO wins and another manufacturers’ title. Scott Pruett won the drivers’ championship. The GT Endurance Championship also went to Ford.

In 1987 Saleen Autosport Mustangs driven by Steve Saleen and Rick Titus won the SCCA Escort Endurance SSGT championship, and in International Motor Sports Association (IMSA) racing a Mustang again won the GTO class in the Daytona 24 Hours. In 1989, the Mustang won Ford its first Trans-Am manufacturers’ title since 1970, with Dorsey Schroeder winning the drivers’ championship.

In 1997, Tommy Kendall’s Roush-prepared Mustang won a record 11 consecutive races in Trans-Am to secure his third straight driver's championship.

Mustangs compete in the SCCA World Challenge, with Brandon Davis won the 2009 GT driver's championship. Mustangs competed in the now-defunct Grand-Am Road Racing Ford Racing Mustang Challenge for the Miller Cup series.

Ford won championships in the Grand-Am Road Racing Continental Tire Sports Car Challenge for the 2005, 2008, and 2009 seasons with the Mustang FR500C and GT models. In 2004, Ford Racing retained Multimatic Motorsports to design, engineer, build and race the Mustang FR500C turn-key race car. In 2005, Scott Maxwell and David Empringham took the driver's title. In 2010, the next generation Mustang race car was known as the Boss 302R. It took its maiden victory at Barber Motorsports Park in early 2011, with drivers Scott Maxwell and Joe Foster.

In 2012, Jack Roush won the Continental Tire Sports Car Challenge race at the Daytona International Speedway opening race of the 50th Anniversary Rolex 24 At Daytona weekend in a Mustang Boss 302R.

Stock car racing

Dick Trickle won 67 short-track oval feature races in 1972, a national record for wins in a single season.

In 2010 the Ford Mustang became Ford's Car of Tomorrow for the NASCAR Nationwide Series with full-time racing of the Mustang beginning in 2011. This opened a new chapter in both the Mustang's history and Ford's history. NASCAR insiders expect to see Mustang racing in NASCAR Sprint Cup by 2014 (the model's 50th anniversary). The NASCAR vehicles are not based on production models, but are a silhouette racing car with decals that give them a superficial resemblance to road cars. Carl Edwards won the first-ever race with a NASCAR-prepped Mustang on April 8, 2011 at the Texas Motor Speedway.

Ford Mustangs also race in the NASCAR Xfinity Series since 2010.

Drifting

Mustangs have competed at the Formula Drift and D1 Grand Prix series, most notably by American driver Vaughn Gittin Jr.

Europe

Ford Mustangs compete in the FIA GT3 European Championship, and compete in the GT4 European Cup and other sports car races such as the 24 Hours of Spa. The Marc VDS Racing Team was developing the GT3 spec Mustang since 2010.

Awards

2005 Canadian Car of the Year

The 1965 Mustang won the Tiffany Gold Medal for excellence in American design, the first automobile ever to do so.

The Mustang was on the Car and Driver Ten Best list in 1983, 1987, 1988, 2005, 2006, and 2011. It won the Motor Trend Car of the Year award in 1974 and 1994.

Sales

Model Year US sales
1964½ 121,538[not in citation given]
1965 559,451
1966 607,568
1967 472,121
1968 317,404
1969 299,824
1970 191,239
1971 151,484
1972 125,813
1973 134,817
1974 385,993
1975 188,575
1976 187,567
1977 153,173
1978 192,410
1979 369,936
1980 271,322
1981 182,552
1982 130,418
1983 120,873
1984 141,480
1985 156,514
1986 224,410
1987 169,772
1988 211,225
1989 209,769
Model Year US sales
1990 128,189
1991 98,737
1992 79,280
1993 114,335
1994 123,198
1995 136,962
1996 122,674
1997 116,610
1998 144,732
1999 166,915
2000 202,990
2001 169,198
2002 138,356
2003 140,350
2004 129,858
2005 160,975
2006 166,530
2007 134,626
2008 91,251
2009 66,623
2010 73,716
2011 70,438
2012 82,995
2013 77,186
2014 82,635
2015 122,349

In popular culture and film

  • Favorable publicity articles appeared in 2,600 newspapers the next morning, the day the car was "officially" revealed.
  • The song Mustang Sally, recorded by Wilson Pickett in 1966, is about a man who buys a Mustang for his ungrateful girlfriend. It has been described by one cultural historian as "Free advertising for the Ford Motor Company."
  • Steve McQueen drove a Highland Green 1968 Ford Mustang GT 390 fastback in the famous chase scene in the 1968 film Bullitt. As a result of that and other Hollywood movies the car "enjoyed celebrity status in the 1960s."
  • A 1971 Mustang Mach 1 was featured in the James Bond film, Diamonds Are Forever (1971).
  • The David Gelb directed documentary A Faster Horse covers the vehicle's history creation of the 2015 Mustang.
  • The 1974 version of Gone in Sixty Seconds featured a 1971 (fitted to resemble a 1973) Mustang fastback.

References

  1. ^ Iacocca, Lee (1969). "VI". Iacocca: An Autobiography. Bantam. ISBN 978-0-553-25147-0. 
  2. ^ Mueller, Mike (2010). Mustang, the Complete Book of Every Model since 1964½. Motorbooks/MBI. ISBN 9780760338308. 
  3. ^ a b c Flory, J. Kelly (2004). American Cars, 1960–1972: Every Model, Year by Year. McFarland. pp. 367–368. ISBN 978-0-7864-1273-0. 
  4. ^ Hinckley, Jim; Robinson, Jon G. (2005). The Big Book of Car Culture. Motorbooks/MBI. p. 175. ISBN 978-0-7603-1965-9. Retrieved January 2, 2016. 
  5. ^ Mueller, Mike (1997). Ford Mustang. MotorBooks/MBI. p. 21. ISBN 978-0-87938-990-1. 
  6. ^ Young, Anthony (2004). Camaro. MotorBooks/MBI. p. 8. ISBN 978-0-7603-1932-1. 
  7. ^ "Dick Teague". Automobile Quarterly 30 (2): 15. 1992. 
  8. ^ Zazarine, Paul (2002). Barracuda and Challenger. MotorBooks/MBI. p. 29. ISBN 978-0-87938-538-5. 
  9. ^ Sessler, Peter C. (2002). Mustang: 1964½–2003. MBI Publishing. p. 11. ISBN 978-0-7603-1373-2. Retrieved January 2, 2016. 
  10. ^ Corcoran, Tom (1994). Mustang 1964½–1968. MBI Publishing. p. 15. ISBN 978-0-87938-630-6. Retrieved September 11, 2015. 
  11. ^ Diamond, Jay; Pintel, Gerald (1991). Principles of marketing. Prentice Hall. p. 198. ISBN 978-0-13-714668-0. 
  12. ^ Patton, Phil (October 2006). "The Car of the Year (And a Half)". American Heritage. Archived from the original on August 28, 2008. Retrieved April 3, 2014. 
  13. ^ a b c d e "Mustang Racing History" (Press release). Ford Corporate Media. December 2013. Archived from the original on July 28, 2013. Retrieved April 3, 2014. 
  14. ^ Lamas, Jonathan. "Was the Ford Mustang named after a horse?". About. Retrieved April 3, 2014. 
  15. ^ Bakken, Douglas A.; Crippen, David R. (1984). "Automotive Design Oral History Project: Remembering John Najjar". University of Michigan. p. 3. Retrieved July 22, 2012. 
  16. ^ a b Witzenburg, Gary (April 1984). "The Name Game". Motor Trend: 86. 
  17. ^ Eggert, James; Hanh, Thich Nhat; McKibben, Bill (2009). Meadowlark Economics: Collected Essays on Ecology, Community, and Spirituality. North Atlantic Books. pp. 65–66. ISBN 978-1-55643-767-0. 
  18. ^ Pierce, Kate (May 26, 1994) "Name That Car," Automotive, page C.
  19. ^ "Mustang Ready For the Pony Car War" (Press release). Media.ford.com. Archived from the original on June 11, 2009. Retrieved July 8, 2010. Mustang is the only one of the original pony cars from the 1960s to live on into the 21st century with no interruption in production 
  20. ^ "The Thinker (Detroit Style)". Time. April 21, 1967. Retrieved November 9, 2015. 
  21. ^ a b Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (February 4, 2007). "1965 1966 Ford Mustang". Retrieved April 27, 2012. 
  22. ^ a b "Innovative Marketing and PR Helped Build the Mustang Legend" (Press release). Ford Motor Company Media. Archived from the original on June 11, 2009. Retrieved April 27, 2012. 
  23. ^ "Goldfinger (1964) Did You Know?". imdb.com. Retrieved April 27, 2012. 
  24. ^ Mattar, George (February 2005). "1964 1/2-1966 Mustang". Hemmings Motor News. Retrieved June 19, 2015. 
  25. ^ a b Mueller, p. 30
  26. ^ "The Great Mustang Debate: 1964 or 1965". Theautochannel.com. Retrieved April 27, 2009. 
  27. ^ a b Mueller, p. 59
  28. ^ Portman, Michael (2011). Mustangs. Gareth Stevens. ISBN 1-4339-4754-4. Retrieved April 26, 2012. 
  29. ^ "Mustang – Production Numbers". Fast_wheels.tripod.com. Archived from the original on April 26, 2013. Retrieved December 7, 2013. 
  30. ^ a b Taylor, Don; Wilson, Tom (1987). Mustang Restoration Handbook. Penguin Group. p. 17. ISBN 978-0-89586-402-4. Retrieved September 11, 2015. 
  31. ^ Mueller, p. 61.
  32. ^ a b c Sessler, Peter C.; Sessler, Nilda (2006). Ford Mustang Buyer's and Restoration Guide. Sams Technical Publishing. p. 72. ISBN 978-0-7906-1326-0. Retrieved September 11, 2015. 
  33. ^ Mueller, p. 62
  34. ^ Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (February 11, 2007). "Criticism of the 1971 Ford Mustang". howstuffworks.com. Retrieved April 27, 2012. 
  35. ^ Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (February 11, 2007). "The 1972 Ford Mustang". howstuffworks.com. Retrieved April 27, 2012. 
  36. ^ Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (February 11, 2007). "The 1973 Ford Mustang". howstuffworks.com. Retrieved April 27, 2012. 
  37. ^ Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (February 15, 2007). "1974, 1975, 1976, 1977, 1978 Ford Mustang Overview". Retrieved July 8, 2010. 
  38. ^ Witzenburg, Gary L. (1999). Mustang!: The Complete History of America's Pioneer Ponycar. Automobile Quarterly Publications. p. 146. ISBN 978-0-915038-25-1. 
  39. ^ Auto editors of Consumer Guide (February 15, 2007). "The 1974 Ford Mustang: The Winning Design". auto.howstuffworks.com. Retrieved November 9, 2015. 
  40. ^ Auto editors of Consumer Guide (February 15, 2007). "1974 Ford Mustang Engines and Options". auto.howstuffworks.com. Retrieved November 9, 2015. 
  41. ^ Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (February 23, 2007). "1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998 Ford Mustang Overview". auto.howstuffworks.com. Retrieved November 9, 2015. 
  42. ^ Auto editors of Consumer Guide (February 23, 2007). "The 1996 Ford Mustang". auto.howstuffworks.com. Retrieved November 9, 2015. 
  43. ^ Auto editors of Consumer Guide (February 27, 2007). "The 1999 Ford Mustang Chassis and Engines". auto.howstuffworks.com. Retrieved November 9, 2015. 
  44. ^ "First Drive: 2001 Ford SVT Mustang Cobra". Insideline.com. February 20, 2001. Retrieved July 8, 2010. 
  45. ^ "2002 Mustang Cobra". Mustangevolution.com. Retrieved July 8, 2010. 
  46. ^ "2003 Ford Mustang SVT Cobra – First Drive & Road Test Review". Motor Trend. Retrieved July 8, 2010. 
  47. ^ "What it took for Ford to Australian-ise the Mustang 24/10/00". Fastlane.com.au. October 24, 2000. Archived from the original on January 13, 2010. Retrieved November 9, 2015. [dead link]
  48. ^ "What it took for Ford to Australian-ise the Mustang 24/10/00". Fastlane.com.au. Archived from the original on January 13, 2010. Retrieved August 19, 2010. 
  49. ^ "Ford Mustang FTE Mustang Cobra 2001-2003". Goauto.com.au. Retrieved October 3, 2015. 
  50. ^ Knowling, Michael (October 29, 2002). "Smokin' Horse!". AutoSpeed. Retrieved October 3, 2015. 
  51. ^ Neil, Dan (January 23, 2009). "2010 Ford Mustang GT: Embracing the spirit of change". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 12, 2012. 
  52. ^ Ford Motor Company. 2005 Mustang. Ford Media. 2005.
  53. ^ "2010 Mustang Steering and Suspension". Ford Media. 2008.
  54. ^ Ford Motor Company."2010 Mustang Technical Specifications". Ford Media. 2008.
  55. ^ James (May 16, 2010). "JET Auto Source". Jautosource.blogspot.com. Retrieved July 8, 2010. 
  56. ^ Auto Fans."2011 Ford Shelby GT500".
  57. ^ Miersma, Seyth (November 19, 2013). "2015 Ford Mustang to make world debut on Dec. 5". autoblog.com. Retrieved February 26, 2014. 
  58. ^ Migliore, Greg (July 17, 2014). "2015 Ford Mustang specs revealed, GT to pack 435 HP". Auto blog. Retrieved July 18, 2014. 
  59. ^ Vettraino, J.P. (December 9, 2013). "The World's 'Stang". Autoweek: 24–29. 
  60. ^ Turkus, Brandon (December 5, 2013). "2015 Ford Mustang GT". autoblog.com. Retrieved December 14, 2013. 
  61. ^ "2015 Ford Mustang USA Specifications" (PDF). media.ford (Press release). Retrieved February 26, 2014. 
  62. ^ "Ford Mustang in China Has Smaller Engine, Bigger Price". The New York Times. June 9, 2014. Retrieved February 17, 2015. 
  63. ^ "Ford Mustang remains All-American". GoAuto. December 6, 2013. Retrieved January 8, 2014. 
  64. ^ "2015 Ford Mustang 2 DR RWD". National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA). Retrieved January 2, 2016. 
  65. ^ Ford includes 1 million Mustangs and GTs in Takata airbag recall[1]
  66. ^ Morris, Charlie (2009). "Ford's 1965 Factory Experimental Mustangs". Car Tech. Archived from the original on September 11, 2011. Retrieved January 2, 2016. 
  67. ^ Mustang 5.0 and 4.6, 1979–1998 By Matthew L. Stone
  68. ^ "Grand Am won by Mustang". themustangnews. January 30, 2012. Retrieved June 6, 2015. 
  69. ^ "560hp Ford Mustang". YouTube. April 12, 2010. Retrieved September 18, 2011. 
  70. ^ "View source for Ford Mustang – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia". En.wikipedia.org. Retrieved December 7, 2013. 
  71. ^ "1965 Mustang History – Ford Mustang Timeline". Themustangsource.com. Retrieved December 7, 2013. 
  72. ^ "1966 Mustang History – Ford Mustang Timeline". Themustangsource.com. Retrieved December 7, 2013. 
  73. ^ "Timeline: 1967 Mustang". The Mustang Source. Retrieved December 7, 2013. 
  74. ^ "Timeline: 1968 Mustang". The Mustang Source. 2010. Retrieved December 7, 2013. 
  75. ^ "TheMustangSource". 
  76. ^ "Ford Revitalization Plan for its operation in North America with the annual income goal of USD 7 bil". Marklines.com. January 11, 2002. Retrieved December 7, 2013. 
  77. ^ "Ford Motor Company Sets New Full Year U.S. Sales Record". Theautochannel.com. Retrieved April 28, 2009. 
  78. ^ "Ford Motor Company's December U.S. Sales Climb 8.2 Percent" (PDF) (Press release). Ford Media Information Center. January 3, 2003. Archived from the original (PDF) on April 30, 2011. Retrieved June 3, 2011. 
  79. ^ "Ford's F-Series Truck Caps 22nd Year in a Row as America's Best-Selling Vehicle With a December Sales Record". Theautochannel.com. November 17, 2004. Retrieved April 28, 2009. 
  80. ^ "Ford Achieves First Car Sales Increase Since 1999". Theautochannel.com. November 17, 2004. Retrieved April 28, 2009. 
  81. ^ "Ford Motor Company 2007 sales". January 3, 2008. Archived from the original on February 12, 2009. 
  82. ^ "F-Series drives ford to higher market share for third consecutive month" (PDF). Ford Motor Company. January 5, 2009. Archived from the original (PDF) on February 6, 2009. Retrieved May 14, 2009. 
  83. ^ Ford Motor Company Newsroom (January 5, 2010). "Ford caps 2009 with 33 percent sales increase, first full-year market share gain since 1995". Media.ford.com. Archived from the original on August 26, 2010. Retrieved September 18, 2010. 
  84. ^ Ford Motor Company Newsroom (January 4, 2011). "Ford's 2010 sales" (PDF). Media.ford.com. Archived from the original (PDF) on January 24, 2011. Retrieved January 4, 2011. 
  85. ^ 2011 Ford Brand Sales up 17 Percent for the Year in U.S.; Fuel-Efficient Cars, Utilities, Trucks Drive Sales Gains (December 2011 Sales). Ford.com
  86. ^ Timmins, Ben (January 3, 2013). "Ford Motor Company Posts 2,250,165 Sales in 2012; Focus, F-Series Post Big Gains". Wot.motortrend.com. Retrieved January 2, 2016. 
  87. ^ "Ford Motor Company Delivers Best Sales Year Since 2006" (PDF). Media.ford.com. January 3, 2014. Retrieved January 6, 2014. 
  88. ^ "Ford Posts Best U.S. December Sales Results since 2005; Ford Once Again Best-Selling Brand and Best-Selling Vehicle" (PDF) (Press release). media.ford.com. January 5, 2015. Retrieved November 9, 2015. 
  89. ^ v.d. Luft, Eric (2009). Die at the Right Time! A Subjective Cultural History of the American Sixties. North Syracuse: Gegensatz Press. p. 190. ISBN 1933237392. 
  90. ^ Mansour, David (2005). From Abba to Zoom: A Pop Culture Encyclopedia of the Late 20th Century. Kansas City: Andrews McMeel Publishing. p. 328. ISBN 0740793071. 
  91. ^ VN, Sreeja (December 5, 2013). "Ford Launches New Mustang Worldwide With Global Design". International Business Times. Retrieved November 9, 2015. 
  92. ^ Alameda, Mike; Kohrn, Wolfgang. "The Bond Mustang Mach 1". ponysite.de. Retrieved November 9, 2015. 
  93. ^ "A Faster Horse" goes behind the scenes of the making of the 2015 Ford Mustang". Fox News. April 22, 2015. Retrieved November 9, 2015. 
  94. ^ "IMCDb.org "Eleanor"". Retrieved February 10, 2016. 

Cited sources

External links


ABOUT ALISO VIEJO CALIFORNIA
Aliso Viejo is a city in Orange County, California, United States. As of the 2000 census, Aliso Viejo population was 40,166. Aliso Viejo became Orange County's 34th city on July 1, 2001, and has been the only city in Orange County to incorporate since 2000. It borders the cities of Laguna Beach, Laguna Hills, Laguna Niguel, and Laguna Woods. Aliso Viejo was originally part of the 22,000 acre Moulton Ranch. The Moulton family took title in the 1890's to land originally granted to Juan Avila by the Mexican government in 1842. In 1976, Mission Viejo Company purchased the last 6,600 acres for a new planned community that is now part of the City of Aliso Viejo. The first residential units were offered in March of 1982 and the first residents arrived in November of the same year. (previous information from The City of Aliso Viejo) Aliso Viejo became Orange County 's 34th city on July 1, 2001. The first planned community in Orange County, it was targeted to middle and upper-middle income homebuyers. Aliso Viejo had only 7,600 residents in 1990. Developers were building homes, condos and apartments so fast that there were waiting lists and lotteries held for singles and couples anxious to be a part of the community. By 2000, the population expanded by 32,000 residents, making it the top city in population growth in Orange County. The zipcodes of Aliso Viejo are: 92653, 92656, 92698

ABOUT IRVINE CALIFORNIA

Irvine borders Tustin and is an incorporated city in Orange County, California, United States. It is a planned city, mainly developed by the Irvine Company since the 1960s. Formally incorporated on December 28, 1971, the 69.7 square mile (180.5 km²) city has a population of 202,079 (as of 2007). It has annexed in the past an undeveloped area to the north, and has also annexed the former El Toro Marine Corps Air Station, most of which is to be made into a park called the Orange County Great Park. Currently, Irvine is larger in land area than any other city in Orange County because of its annexation of the southern and eastern unincorporated areas. In June 2007, it was named The Safest City in the United States (Irvine has held the title since 2005)

Irvine is home to the University of California, Irvine (UCI), the Orange County Center of University of Southern California, and the Irvine Campus of Alliant International University, Concordia University, California State University Fullerton, Pepperdine University and Irvine Valley College.

The Irvine Zipcodes are: 92602, 92603, 92604, 92606, 92612, 92614, 92616, 92618, 92619, 92620, 92623, 92650, 92697, 92709, 92710


HISTORY OF IRVINE
Evidence of early campsites and rock shelters in the undeveloped parts of the city puts prehistoric man in the Irvine area at least 12,000 years ago. Irvine was inhabited by the Gabrielino Indians about 2,000 years ago. Gaspar de Portola, a Spanish explorer, came to the area in 1769. This brought on the establishment of forts, missions and herds of cattle. The King of Spain parceled out land for missions and private use. After Mexico's independence from Spain in 1821, the Mexican government secularized the missions and assumed control of the lands. It began distributing the land to Mexican citizens who applied for grants. Three large Spanish/Mexican grants made up the land that later became the Irvine Ranch: Rancho Santiago de Santa Ana, Rancho San Joaquin and Rancho Lomas de Santiago. In 1864, Jose Sepulveda, owner of Rancho San Joaquin sold 50,000 acres (200 km²) to Benjamin and Thomas Flint, Llewellyn Bixby and James Irvine for $18,000 to resolve debts due to the Great Drought. In 1866, Irvine, Flint and Bixby acquired 47,000-acre (190 km²) Rancho Lomas de Santiago for $7,000. After the Mexican-American war the land of Rancho Santiago de Santa Ana fell prey to tangled titles. In 1868, the ranch was divided among four claimants as part of a lawsuit: Flint, Bixby and Irvine. The ranches were devoted to sheep grazing. However, in 1870, tenant farming was permitted.

In 1878, James Irvine acquired his partners' interests for $150,000. His 110,000 acres (450 km²) stretched 23 miles (37 km) from the Pacific Ocean to the Santa Ana River. James Irvine died in 1886. The ranch was inherited by his son, James Irvine, Jr. who incorporated it into The Irvine Company. James, Jr. shifted the ranch operations to field crops, olive and citrus crops. In 1888, the Santa Fe Railroad extended its line to Fallbrook Junction (north of San Diego) and named a station along the way after James Irvine. The town that formed around this station was named Myford, after Irvine's son, because a post office in Calaveras County already bore the family name. The town was later renamed Irvine, however, in 1914.[1] By 1918, 60,000 acres (240 km²) of lima beans were grown on the Irvine Ranch. Two Marine Corps facilities were built on the ranch during World War II and sold to the government. James Irvine, Jr. died in 1947 at the age of 80. His son, Myford, assumed the presidency of The Irvine Company. He began opening small sections of the Irvine Ranch to urban development. Myford died in 1959. The same year, the University of California asked The Irvine Company for 1,000 acres (4 km²) for a new university campus. The Irvine Company gave away the requested land and the State purchased an additional 500 acres (2 km²).
William Pereira, the University's consulting architect, and The Irvine Company planners drew up master plans for a city of 50,000 people surrounding the new university. The area would include industrial, residential and recreational areas, commercial centers and greenbelts. The new community was to be named Irvine; the old agricultural town of Irvine, where the railroad station and post office were located, was renamed East Irvine. The villages of Turtle Rock, University Park, Culverdale, the Ranch and Walnut were completed by 1970. On December 28, 1971, the residents of these communities voted to incorporate a substantially larger city than the one envisioned by the Pereira plan. By January 1999, Irvine had a population of 134,000 and a total area of 43 square miles (111 km²).

ABOUT ORANGE COUNTY:

Orange County is a county in Southern California, United States. Its county seat is Santa Ana. According to the 2000 Census, its population was 2,846,289, making it the second most populous county in the state of California, and the fifth most populous in the United States. The state of California estimates its population as of 2007 to be 3,098,121 people, dropping its rank to third, behind San Diego County. Thirty-four incorporated cities are located in Orange County; the newest is Aliso Viejo.

Unlike many other large centers of population in the United States, Orange County uses its county name as its source of identification whereas other places in the country are identified by the large city that is closest to them. This is because there is no defined center to Orange County like there is in other areas which have one distinct large city. Five Orange County cities have populations exceeding 170,000 while no cities in the county have populations surpassing 360,000. Seven of these cities are among the 200 largest cities in the United States.

Orange County is also famous as a tourist destination, as the county is home to such attractions as Disneyland and Knott's Berry Farm, as well as sandy beaches for swimming and surfing, yacht harbors for sailing and pleasure boating, and extensive area devoted to parks and open space for golf, tennis, hiking, kayaking, cycling, skateboarding, and other outdoor recreation. It is at the center of Southern California's Tech Coast, with Irvine being the primary business hub.

The average price of a home in Orange County is $541,000. Orange County is the home of a vast number of major industries and service organizations. As an integral part of the second largest market in America, this highly diversified region has become a Mecca for talented individuals in virtually every field imaginable. Indeed the colorful pageant of human history continues to unfold here; for perhaps in no other place on earth is there an environment more conducive to innovative thinking, creativity and growth than this exciting, sun bathed valley stretching between the mountains and the sea in Orange County.

Orange County was Created March 11 1889, from part of Los Angeles County, and, according to tradition, so named because of the flourishing orange culture. Orange, however, was and is a commonplace name in the United States, used originally in honor of the Prince of Orange, son-in-law of King George II of England.

Incorporated: March 11, 1889
Legislative Districts:
* Congressional: 38th-40th, 42nd & 43
* California Senate: 31st-33rd, 35th & 37
* California Assembly: 58th, 64th, 67th, 69th, 72nd & 74

County Seat: Santa Ana
County Information:
Robert E. Thomas Hall of Administration
10 Civic Center Plaza, 3rd Floor, Santa Ana 92701
Telephone: (714)834-2345 Fax: (714)834-3098
County Government Website: http://www.oc.ca.gov

CITIES OF ORANGE COUNTY CALIFORNIA:


City of Aliso Viejo, 92653, 92656, 92698
City of Anaheim, 92801, 92802, 92803, 92804, 92805, 92806, 92807, 92808, 92809, 92812, 92814, 92815, 92816, 92817, 92825, 92850, 92899
City of Brea, 92821, 92822, 92823
City of Buena Park, 90620, 90621, 90622, 90623, 90624
City of Costa Mesa, 92626, 92627, 92628
City of Cypress, 90630
City of Dana Point, 92624, 92629
City of Fountain Valley, 92708, 92728
City of Fullerton, 92831, 92832, 92833, 92834, 92835, 92836, 92837, 92838
City of Garden Grove, 92840, 92841, 92842, 92843, 92844, 92845, 92846
City of Huntington Beach, 92605, 92615, 92646, 92647, 92648, 92649
City of Irvine, 92602, 92603, 92604, 92606, 92612, 92614, 92616, 92618, 92619, 92620, 92623, 92650, 92697, 92709, 92710
City of La Habra, 90631, 90632, 90633
City of La Palma, 90623
City of Laguna Beach, 92607, 92637, 92651, 92652, 92653, 92654, 92656, 92677, 92698
City of Laguna Hills, 92637, 92653, 92654, 92656
City of Laguna Niguel
, 92607, 92677
City of Laguna Woods, 92653, 92654
City of Lake Forest, 92609, 92630, 92610
City of Los Alamitos, 90720, 90721
City of Mission Viejo, 92675, 92690, 92691, 92692, 92694
City of Newport Beach, 92657, 92658, 92659, 92660, 92661, 92662, 92663
City of Orange, 92856, 92857, 92859, 92861, 92862, 92863, 92864, 92865, 92866, 92867, 92868, 92869
City of Placentia, 92870, 92871
City of Rancho Santa Margarita, 92688, 92679
City of San Clemente, 92672, 92673, 92674
City of San Juan Capistrano, 92675, 92690, 92691, 92692, 92693, 92694
City of Santa Ana, 92701, 92702, 92703, 92704, 92705, 92706, 92707, 92708, 92711, 92712, 92725, 92728, 92735, 92799
City of Seal Beach, 90740
City of Stanton, 90680
City of Tustin, 92780, 92781, 92782
City of Villa Park, 92861, 92867
City of Westminster, 92683, 92684, 92685
City of Yorba Linda, 92885, 92886, 92887

Noteworthy communities Some of the communities that exist within city limits are listed below: * Anaheim Hills, Anaheim * Balboa Island, Newport Beach * Corona del Mar, Newport Beach * Crystal Cove / Pelican Hill, Newport Beach * Capistrano Beach, Dana Point * El Modena, Orange * French Park, Santa Ana * Floral Park, Santa Ana * Foothill Ranch, Lake Forest * Monarch Beach, Dana Point * Nellie Gail, Laguna Hills * Northwood, Irvine * Woodbridge, Irvine * Newport Coast, Newport Beach * Olive, Orange * Portola Hills, Lake Forest * San Joaquin Hills, Laguna Niguel * San Joaquin Hills, Newport Beach * Santa Ana Heights, Newport Beach * Tustin Ranch, Tustin * Talega, San Clemente * West Garden Grove, Garden Grove * Yorba Hills, Yorba Linda * Mesa Verde, Costa Mesa

Unincorporated communities These communities are outside of the city limits in unincorporated county territory: * Coto de Caza * El Modena * Ladera Ranch * Las Flores * Midway City * Orange Park Acres * Rossmoor * Silverado Canyon * Sunset Beach * Surfside * Trabuco Canyon * Tustin Foothills

Adjacent counties to Orange County Are: * Los Angeles County, California - north, west * San Bernardino County, California - northeast * Riverside County, California - east * San Diego County, California - southeast


About Mission Viejo California:
Located in South Orange County, Mission Viejo is a planned community that once had cattle grazing on its hillsides. The land was purchased from the O’Neill family nearly half a century ago, and the first homes were built in 1966. By the late 80’s, Mission Viejo became a city, and now houses almost 100,000 residents. Locals enjoy activities at the Mission Viejo Lake, shopping at The Shops at Mission Viejo and the Kaleidoscope Courtyard, and their biggest celebration of the year at the July 4th Street Fair. The community is also proud of their world renowned Nadadores swim team and Saddleback Community College, which offers some of the best courses in the county. The zipcodes of Mission Viejo are: 92675, 92690, 92691, 92692, 92694

Mission Hospital is the largest hospital in south Orange County and serves as the area's regional trauma center. It also offers one of two Children's Hospital of Orange County locations providing care for children. Mission Viejo has numerous recreational areas such as the Norman P. Murray Community and Senior Center[18] there are about two parks per square mile. The city has three golf courses, The Mission Viejo Country Club, Casta del Sol Golf Course, and the Arroyo Trabuco Golf Club. At the center of the city is a man-made lake, Lake Mission Viejo, a private association for Mission Viejo residents with custom waterfront homes, condominiums, boat and paddle board rentals, fishing, and swim beaches. Lake Mission Viejo also holds events such as music concerts and movie screenings, usually complimentary for members and typically during the summer season. The Shops at Mission Viejo and the Kaleidescope Courtyards serve as the city's two main shopping, dining and entertainment centers. Both cater to an upper middle class customer demographic and feature family-oriented facilities and services. Mission Viejo also hosts a number of athletic events such as 5K runs and triathlons throughout the year. The city holds a variety of annually recurring events to celebrate holidays including a street fair and fireworks for Independence Day and public decorations and interactive activities for children during the winter holiday season featuring representation for multiple popular religions.

HISTORY
Mission Viejo was purchased by John Forster, a Mexican also known as Don Juan. During the Mexican-American War, Forster provided fresh horses to United States military forces which were used on the march of San Diego to retake Los Angeles. Mission Viejo was a hilly region primarily used as cattle and sheep grazing land, since it was of little use to farmers. This city was one of the last regions of Orange County to be urbanized due to its geologic complexity. In 1960, early developers dismissed most of the land in Mission Viejo as simply "undevelopable".[8] Donald Bren, an urban planner who later became the president of the Irvine Company, drafted a master plan which placed roads in the valleys and houses on the hills, and contoured to the geography of the area.[8] The plan worked, and by 1980 much of the city of Mission Viejo was completed. During the late 1970s and the 1980s, houses in Mission Viejo were in such high demand that housing tracts often sold out before construction even began on them.[9] The houses and shopping centers in the city are almost uniformly designed in a Spanish mission style, with "adobe"-like stucco walls and barrel-tile roofs. Many point to Mission Viejo as the first and largest manifestation of Bren's obsession with Spanish architecture. Bren's company was also the creator of the developments in Irvine, and Newport Beach. The company expanded its operations and went on to build the Lakes project in Tempe, Arizona, Mission Viejo Aurora in Colorado and was the initial master planner of Highlands Ranch, both in the Denver Metropolitan area. The seal of the city of Mission Viejo was designed and drawn by Carl Glassford, an artist and former resident of the city.

Sports
Mission Viejo has a major youth athletic facility, Mission Viejo Youth Athletic Park. The park consists of eight baseball fields and five soccer fields. It is host to Little League District 68, AYSO Region 84, and four competitive soccer clubs: Pateadores Soccer Club, Mission Viejo Soccer Club, West Coast Futbol Club, and Saddleback United Soccer Club. The Mission Viejo Nadadores Swimming and Mission Viejo Nadadores Diving Team won a string of national championships and produced a number of Olympians and world record holders in the 1970s and 1980s. Olympians included Shirley Babashoff, Brian Goodell, Larson Jenson, Maryanne Graham, Nicole Kramer, Casy Converse, Marcia Morey, Dara Torres, and Greg Louganis. Mission Viejo hosted the Road Cycling Events during the 1984 Summer Olympics held in Los Angeles. The old O'Neill Road was renamed Olympiad Rd. in honor of the Olympic events in 1984. There is also a soccer facility, now used by the town's youth soccer program, that was used as a training field by the United States men's national soccer team before and during the 1994 FIFA World Cup, hosted by the United States. Mission Viejo is the largest AYSO Region in the country. The Saddleback College ballpark hosted the Mission Viejo Vigilantes minor league baseball team of the Western Baseball League from 1996–2001. Now the ballpark has a semi-pro collegiate team, the Orange County Fire. Mission Viejo is also the hometown of NFL quarterback Mark Sanchez, Minnesota Twins pitcher Phil Hughes, and Chicago White Sox first baseman Adam LaRoche, former Milwaukee Brewers pitcher Don August, Boston Red Sox outfielder Allen Craig, Top Shot Season 4 Champion Chris Cheng, and PBA Tour Champion Scott Norton.

Mission Viejo neighbors the city of Lake Forest: Lake Forest is a planned community that was once a stagecoach stop between Los Angeles and San Diego. The community then called “El Toro” was in fact formed after WWII with the help of the El Toro Marine Base. Lake Forest became a city in the early 1990’s, and now prides itself on having the first of Orange County’s historical parks by establishing Heritage Hill; the park was created to preserve Lake Forest’s vibrant history. Lake Forest also has a new planned neighborhood, Foothill Ranch offers both wilderness and community. Foothill Ranch is home to The Whiting Ranch Wilderness Park, which consists of trails, rock formations, and streams as well as a rest stop and exhibits. This community is close to shopping, dining and entertainment in South Orange County. Within Lake Forest are the communities of Portola Hills, El Toro and Foothill Ranch. Lake Forest borders Aliso Viejo, Irvine, Mission Viejo, Laguna Hills, Laguna Woods, Laguna Beach and Rancho Santa Margarita. Lake Forest offers fantastic mountain views and quiet living for singles, couples and families in Orange County. Residents enjoy swimming, tennis, basketball, and volleyball at the brand new Concourse Park. The community is just minutes from various shopping centers and marketplaces. The zipcodes of Lake Forest are: 92609, 92630, 92610, 92679. And Mission Viejo neighbors the city of Rancho Santa Margarita: Before it was owned by the O’Neill family, Rancho Santa Margarita was home to Shoshonean Native Americans. RSM is one of the many planned communities in Orange County and is also one of the newest, having become a city in 2000. The community known as “A Small City with the Soul of a Small Village” is the perfect place for families and today nearly 50,000 people call it home. Community activities such as the Fourth of July Celebration and the Summer Concert Series are favorites among residents. Dove Canyon is a gated community in Rancho Santa Margarita. Within Rancho Santa Margarita are the communities of Dove Canyon and Coto De Caza that border the Cleveland National Forest and is best known for its choice golf courses. Rancho Santa Margarita borders Ladera Ranch, San Juan Capistrano, Mission Viejo, San Clemente, Talega, Trabucco Canyon and Laguna Niguel. Residents enjoy the outdoors at the Thomas F. Riley Wilderness Park and the Wagon Wheel Park Bike Trails, as well as a variety of community and family events such as the Boo Bash and Holiday in the Park. The zipcodes of Rancho Santa Margarita are: 92688, 92679.

 

 

Larry's customers come from all over Orange County, please find some of the zipcodes and cities below:
Anaheim 92801, 92802, 92803, 92804, 92805, 92806, 92807, 92808, 92809, 92812, 92814, 92815, 92816, 92817, 92825, 92850, 92899, Brea 92821, 92822, 92823, Buena Park 90620, 90621, 90622, 90623, 90624, Costa Mesa 92626, 92627, 92628, Cypress 90630, Fountain Valley 92708, 92728, Fullerton 92831, 92832, 92833, 92834, 92835, 92836, 92837, 92838, Garden Grove 92840, 92841, 92842, 92843, 92844, 92845, 92846, Huntington Beach 92605, 92615, 92646, 92647, 92648, 92649, La Habra 90631, 90632, 90633, La Palma 90623, Los Alamitos 90720, 90721, Orange 92856, 92857, 92859, 92861, 92862, 92863, 92864, 92865, 92866, 92867, 92868, 92869, Placentia 92870, 92871, Santa Ana 92701, 92702, 92703, 92704, 92705, 92706, 92707, 92708, 92711, 92712, 92725, 92728, 92735, 92799, Seal Beach 90740, Stanton 90680, Tusin 92780, 92781, 92782, Villa Park 92861, 92867, Westminister 92683, 92684, 92685, Yorba Linda 92885, 92886, 92887, Aliso Viejo 92653, 92656, 92698, Dana Point 92624, 92629, Irvine 92602, 92603, 92604, 92606, 92612, 92614, 92616, 92618, 92619, 92620, 92623, 92650, 92697, 92709, 92710, Laguna Beach 92607, 92637, 92651, 92652, 92653, 92654, 92656, 92677, 92698, Laguna Hills 92637, 92653, 92654, 92656, Laguna Niguel 92607, 92677, Laguna Woods 92653, 92654, Lake Forest 92609, 92630, Mission Viejo 92675, 92690, 92691, 92692, 92694, Newport Beach 92657, 92658, 92659, 92660, 92661, 92662, 92663, Rancho Santa Margarita 92688, San Clemente 92672, 92673, 92674, San Juan Capistrano 92675, 92690, 92691, 92692, 92693, 92694 Ladera Ranch 92694, Coto De Caza 92679 Anaheim Hills 92807, 92808, 92809, 92817 Dove Canyon 92679 Oceanside, CA:92049, 92051, 92052, 92054, 92055, 92056, 92057, 92058, Dove Canyon 92679

CALL LARRY FOR HELP, TODAY!
"We would Love to Help Repair Your Car or Truck"
We Repair Cars, SUVs, Trucks, Diesels, Vans, RVs, Hybrids
All Makes & Models Welcome - Commercial Fleet Programs


MUSTANG REPAIR ORANGE COUNTY,Orange County Car Repair: Aliso Viejo, Irvine, Lake Forest, Rancho Santa Margarita, Lake Forest, Laguna Beach, Laguna Hills, Laguna Niguel, Trabucco Hills, Foothill Ranch, Laguna Woods, San Juan Capistrano TOYOTA - HONDA - LEXUS - NISSAN - ACURA - INFINITI - MITSUBISHI - SUBARU - FORD - GMC - GM - VOLKSVAGEN - SUZUKI - KIA - CHEVROLET - CHRYSLER - DODGE - - CADILLAC - MERCURY - BUICK - LINCOLN - SATURN - PONTIAC - OLDSMOBILE - HYUNDAI - - PLYMOUTH, WE DO: Clutches, Brakes, Tune Ups, Transmission, Engines, Oil Changes, Electrical, AC, Steering, Alignment, Suspension, Auto Glass, Carburetor, Fuel Injection, Car Stereo, Alarms,All Makes & Models - Commercial Fleet Programs We Repair Cars, SUVs, Autos, Trucks, Diesels, Vans, RVs, Hybrids, Electric Vehicles, Flex Fuel Cars, MUSTANG REPAIR, ASE, ASC

We can work on the following Cars, Trucks, Vans, SUVs, and RVs:
Toyota, Honda, Lexus, Nissan, Infiniiti, Acura, Mitsubishi, Hyundia, Isuzu, Subaru, Mazda, Saturn, Land Rover, , GM, GMC, Ford, , Hummer, Jaguar, Volvo, Chrysler, Volkswagen, Volvo, Saab, Kia, Audi, Cadillac, Chevrolet, Buick, Aston Martin, Alfa Romeo, Ferrari, Oldsmobile, Peugeot, Porsche, Saturn, Pontiac,Corvette, Lincoln, Daewoo, -Benz, Daimler AG, Holden, Opel, Dodge, Plymoth, Rolls-Royce,
Prius, Highlander, Camry, Civic, Accent, Insight, Escape, Tahoe, GS 450h, Lexus LS 600h L, RX 400h, Mercury Mariner, Altima, Datsun, Blue Bird, SunnyBrook, Airstream, National RV, Thor, Starcraft, Georgie Boy, Rexhall, Holiday Rambler, Dutchmen, Newmar, Jayco, R-Vision, Keystone, Monaco, Forest River, Gulf Stream, Coachmen, Fleetwood, Winnebago.

MUSTANG Mission Viejo, MUSTANG REPAIR Mission Viejo Orange County, MUSTANG REPAIR Mission Viejo CA

AutoRepairMissionViejoOrangeCounty.com

MUSTANG REPAIR ORANGE COUNTY