Is this the wildest G-Wagen you’ve ever seen?
German high-end tuning company Mansory has revealed its latest creation. This time it’s based on the in-demand Mercedes-AMG G63.
Dubbed the Mansory P900, the AMG G63’s 4.0-litre twin-turbo V8 engine has been tweaked to produce a whopping 671kW of power and 1200Nm of torque. This is 241kW and 350Nm more than the regular model.
Mansory claims the P900 can do the 0-100km/h sprint in 3.3 seconds and flat out you’ll be doing 250km/h. It also has a claimed combined fuel economy of 14.7L/100km.
One of the standout features of this tuned AMG G63 is the Sand Desert Gloss exterior paint with the exposed forged carbon-fibre pieces.
There are also humongous ‘FS.15’ 24-inch forged alloy wheels that measure 10-inches wide at the front and 12.5-inches at the rear.
To complement the Sand Desert Gloss exterior paint there is a matching interior with quilted seats and floor mats, among other lavish appointments.
Although this might be Mansory’s latest creation, it isn’t its first G-Class-based vehicle. It currently also offers an armoured, three-door coupe, as well as a ute version.
It’s unclear if any of these wild Mansory creations will ever come Down Under.
In terms of the ‘regular’ AMG G63, orders have been closed locally since the middle of 2021 and don’t appear to be reopening anytime soon.
Mercedes-Benz Australia recently announced the limited-edition AMG G63 Edition 55 that commemorates the 55th anniversary of the Mercedes-AMG brand, though orders for this model are treated as separate to the regular G63.
Looking to the future, Mercedes-Benz revealed the “near-production” electric Concept EQG in September 2021, with evolutionary looks and the promise of enough off-road ability to match its iconic predecessors.
This electric G-Class will have a quad-motor electric drivetrain and be based on a variation of the regular G-Class’s traditional body-on-frame underpinnings.
The production version of the Mercedes-Benz EQG will be built alongside the combustion G-Class at partner Magna Steyr’s plant in Graz, Austria.
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