I always wanted a scoop on my Fury but it had to big a BIG scoop. You don’t often see a hoodscoop on a C-Body Mopar, as they are mostly made for B and A bodies. And since they are smaller than a C Body, the scoops are just abit too small and don’t look right on a C in my opinion.

I like the big HEMI scoop the most as its big and mean lookin’, but I don’t like the fact that they are all fiberglass. I know thats a factory standard but I would rather see an all steel version. So I decided to make me an all steel HEMI hoodscoop.

About a year ago, I custom fabricated a new console for the Fury to go along with the B&M Megashifter.

It came out quite ok and I really liked the result but in that design, there was no armrest nor any cupholders.

I drive quite often so after a year, I started to missed these things a lot.
So I decided to take out the entire console again, scrap it and start with a new design.

Buying or building it myself?

I was searching the internet for quite some time, looking for an affordable engine test stand for my 440 bigblock project and future engine builds. An engine test stand is ideal to test any engine for leaks, adjusting and breaking in a cam before you actually mount in into a car.

I found a few companies online that sell complete engine test stands, such as Summit Racing but the crème de la crème must be the engine test stands from Easy Run! That one is an absolute gem!

But with a 2K pricetag its definitely out of my leaque.

I want to build a complete drivetrain for my Fury

– or maybe for another Mopar that im gonna buy – with decent performance and all new components, preferrably build by myself. I already have a 440 Bigblock and a 727 tranny that im gonna rebuild but I’m gonna start with the 8.75 rearend. I was searching the internet to find an 8.75 rearend that came from a late C-Body style car, so the lenght would be a direct bolt-in for my Fury.

The Fury now has a good – but weaker – 8.25 rearend that will be replaced with the 8.75 rearend.

I really had to repair some issues I had with the Fury, as the longer I waited, the more annoying they became. I had a problem with the turn signal switch: I didnt stayed on – It didn’t clicked in, so to speak – and when I took a turn, I had to keep the stick manually in place. That was pretty annoying. But also the passenger window would not close anymore. When I turned it up – no power windows – it would hang sideways and got stuck.

All small but annoying issues that I don’t like to work on, but was neccessary to fix.

I noticed some major water leaks coming from both sides of the timing chain cover. On one side, the water was actually spraying out and on the other side, a constant small stream of coolant came from between the engineblock and the timing chain cover. So before I could ride again, this issues had to be addressed first.

Drove to the best and my personal favorite carshop in Holland: Six-Pack Speedshop.

My Fury is running on propane gas. Better knows as LPG.

In The Netherlands, LPG is much cheaper than gasoline, so it really pays off. Especially when you drive a lot, like me.

Recently, we updated the stock manifold to a Edelbrock Torker manifold , removed the whimpy 2 barrel carb and installed a IMPCO 425 LPG mixer.

We also removed the entire fuel tank as it was rusted out anyway and got rid of all the fuel lines, so it’s a propane only.

Not really and oldskool ride but the 300C sure has that 70s look!

When I saw the Chrysler 300C in 2004, I was stunned by the looks of it. It was Chryslers attempt to design a car that has that classic look and I wanted to have one offcourse. I had a 2 5.7 Hemi’s and later on, even the diesel version, but it took until 2015 that I got myself the SRT-8.

The SRT-8 cannot be compared to any other 300C as it had a lot more power, much better handling and it had fantastic leather bucket seats.

From the outside, you could clearly see that this was different from other 300C models. It had a wider fenders, a grill with air intakes, a small spoiler lip on the back and 20 Inch rims with huge Brembo brakes.

After driving the stock 360 engine for a while, it was finally time to give it some more ooomp!

The stock engine is super reliable as I drive it almost daily but its just missing power.

So when my friend Ferry told me that he had a Edelbrock all aluminium Torker manifold and a IMPCO 425 propane carb for sale, I didn’t hesitate to buy the set from him.

He also offered to help me installing the set so we could work on the engine together.

The Fury came standard with a colomn shifter and it probably had a big bench seat in the front aswell.

But the previous owner ditched the bench and installed 2 bucketseats up front which are way cooler indeed.

With the bench removed and the bucketseats installed, that left a big gap between the bucketseats and enough room for a centerconsole with a floor shifter, which is far more cooler that that whimpy colomshifter offcourse