Wingless Porsche 911 GT3 Looks... Riced at Cars and Coffee

With Porsche itself offering so many flavors of the 911, you can’t be amazed at the extremely wide variety of Neunelfers the aftermarket world has produced. So, as a rule of thumb, never assume you’ve seen them all.
Wingless Porsche 911 GT3 1 photo
Photo: Jon Sibal
Let’s take the 991-generation GT3 in the picture above, for instance. No, this is no Photoshop. Unfortunately, we are dealing with an owner who decided to take the wing off the back of his track-friendly 911.

The car was photographed in California, at the Cars and Cofee Aliso Viejo event held over the weekend. While an untrained eye might think we are dealing with a 911 GT3 whose rear wing has simply been taken off, this is far from the case.

Notice the third brake light on the engine deck - that seems to be a custom build since the standard model has the light placed on the wing.

It’s obvious the owner did this just to be different, and that says a lot. Heck, we might as well go ahead and call the guy a ricer, albeit a wealthier one.

Why would you want to strip the rear wing, unbalancing the GT3’s complex aerodynamic package? We’re pretty sure the guy has no idea about the three ingredients present in the mix served by this package, namely the cooling, low drag and downforce at speeds.

Sure, one could argue in favor of the shaving process, stating that the car is only used for cruising. Choosing a GT3 for that would be ridiculous, but things don’t even stop here. Take a look inside this Porsche and you’ll notice a rollcage. One that’s finished in yellow.

So is this guy taking his GT3 to track days or does he enjoy posing at C&C only?

We don’t know the answer to that question, but we assume the rollcage is there to protect him from the possible rage of Zuffenhausen fans.

Photo via: Jon Sibal
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About the author: Andrei Tutu
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In his quest to bring you the most impressive automotive creations, Andrei relies on learning as a superpower. There's quite a bit of room in the garage that is this aficionado's heart, so factory-condition classics and widebody contraptions with turbos poking through the hood can peacefully coexist.
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