HomeNews and EventsThis Iconic 1970 Camaro Z/28 Rally Sport Can Be Yours

This Iconic 1970 Camaro Z/28 Rally Sport Can Be Yours

Last chance: this sweepstakes ends October 19


If the unmistakable growl of a classic Camaro triggers fond memories of your youth or you’ve recently fallen in love with the allure of American muscle cars from the early 1970s, then you’re in for a treat. The Camaro Dream Giveaway offers you a once-in-a-lifetime chance to own a fully restored ’70 Chevrolet Camaro Z/28 Rally Sport. And the best part? You can make this dream a reality by contributing to a noble cause through your donation.

But you need to hurry and ENTER NOW. Entries banks are open only until midnight on October 19, 2023.

The ’70 Camaro Z/28 Rally Sport is a rare gem from the heyday of high-octane, 30-cent gasoline. With only 8,733 units ever produced, and an estimated one in five featuring the coveted Split-Bumper Rally Sport package, this classic Chevy is a true collector’s item. If you want to put it in your garage, then CLICK HERE and get your entries now!

Thanks to the muscle-car experts at Dream Giveaway, who pick the best muscle cars for you to win, this fire-breathing Z/28 can go in your garage without you hassling with a restoration. This beauty has undergone a meticulous nut-and-bolt restoration, restoring it to Cranberry Red on the outside with a contrasting Saddle interior. From the front split-bumper to the rear gas cap, every chrome and trim piece gleams as if it just rolled off the assembly line.

Beneath the all-American steel hood of this grand-prize Z/28 Rally Sport, you’ll discover a breathtaking sight – a date-coded solid-lifter LT1 V-8 engine with 350 cubic inches of raw Chevy power, mated to a Muncie four-speed transmission. The rear houses a 12-bolt limited-slip axle featuring a quick-revving 4.10:1 gear set. Inside the cabin, you’ll instantly feel the high-performance pedigree, with a 150-mph speedometer, an 8,000-rpm tachometer, and a Hurst four-speed shifter.

This Camaro embodies the essence of American muscle cars. Whether you’ve been captivated by the Camaro’s mystique for decades or are a recent convert to the allure of Detroit iron, there’s no better example to grace your driveway than this ’70 Camaro Z/28. The keys and title to this beauty await you, ready to be claimed when you ENTER TO WIN.

Picture yourself behind the wheel of this classic Z/28, the roar of that V-8 engine echoing in your ears. You’d look absolutely stunning in this timeless piece of automotive history.

So, what are you waiting for? Enter now and make your donation, not only for the chance to win this remarkable Camaro but also to make a meaningful difference through charity. Rev up your dreams today, and who knows, you might soon be cruising in style in your very own 1970 Camaro Z/28 Rally Sport! This is the last call. You only have until midnight on October 19 to ENTER NOW.



  1. Looking at the rear spoiler it is not a 70 but a 71 or 72. I had a 70 and the spoiler is much smaller. This looks like a modified car and not an original.

    • There were two spoilers. The one that carried over into the later years is called the COPO spoiler to distinguish it from the one initially released with the car.

  2. I dont think the landing stripes and bolt on mini spoiler age well….the non disco versions without stripes and spoilers really show the intention of the original designer…

  3. That was the year I graduated from High School in Huntington Beach, Ca. (Also the year I was drafted – signed up in the Navy). I had a 53 Chevy pick up straight 6 cyl. floor starter 6 volt stock. Always wanted a muscle car.

  4. The 70 and 1/2 Z/28 could be ordered with the low rise or duck tail rear spoiler. The taller duck tail spoiler was also an option on the SS 350 . Both the 70 Z/28 and Corvette LT-1 had a identical LT-1 engine, yet the Corvette was rated at 370 hp and the Z/28 was rated at 360. There actually were a few Z/28s ordered with an automatic transmission, although I have never seen one.

  5. Would be better if it had a console. The ’70 – ’72 consoles were way better than their molded, vinyl covered successors 👎 seems like an RS/Z28 would have had one.


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