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The C6 Corvette Bodykit by LOMA is killing it, and you don't have to be a fan to admit that. Larger than a Lamborghini Aventador SVJ and at least as angry looking, the c6 Corvette Bodykit by LOMA is killing it from every single angle. Not only that, the installation is a piece of cake because all parts are just made for exchange and not to make body-shops happy because they start doing a unique project out of it for $10,000 or more. No, not at LOMA my friends! You buy, we deliver, and you install the bodykit yourself in your home garage. Show me someone that offers the same for any car in the automotive aftermarket industry?! Every part is coming with a perfect primer finish to save money on the paint job. It is an incomparable package, and you can see here what our clients say on our Google Reviews:

See the LOMA Google Reviews here and the LOMA onsite customer reviews here.

Corvette C6 ZR1 Widebody

Growing up, Corvettes were never cool. Maybe it was because I was born in the Nineties or because the C5 and C6 existed in an era when GM products felt so underwhelming. Still, the Corvette always seemed like a safe choice for old American buyers and no one else. Then the C6 ZR1 came along, ripped every competitor to shreds, and proved to be the coolest the Corvette had been in my lifetime. Now, 11 years later, I still think that's still true.

Welcome to You Must Buy, our daily look at the cars you really should be buying instead of that boring commuter sedan.

Sure, in the decade since, Chevy has built faster Corvettes. The C7 ZR1 and even the C8 Stingray would rip the 2009 ZR1 to shreds. Both also have better interiors, ride comfort and technology. But both also exist in an era when massive horsepower numbers and crazy performance stats are normalized and expected.

The C6 ZR1 helped bring about that era. In a year when Ferrari's mid-engined F430 supercar offered just 503 hp in its most potent form, Chevy dropped a 638-hp monster onto American streets. It was an unbelievable amount of speed not just for the price but also for any car ten years ago. MotorTrend (then Motor Trend) had it racing an F-18 on the cover. Jeremy Clarkson called it his car of the year. Nobody could believe what GM had done.

But thanks to the newer-is-better attitude of the Corvette market, the supercar killer that stunned the world is becoming more accessible. Unlike the C8, C6 ZR1s come with manual transmissions and precious few driver aids.

In the required Jetstream Blue Metallic, thi