What Bieb wanted, Bieb got it.
Three years ago, Justin Bieber sent a text message to Ryan Friedlinghaus, founder and CEO of West Coast Customs, a videotape of a prototype Rolls Royce car. And asked him if he can buy the car. It is not for sale, but the shop is willing to build something similar. Now, the Canadian singer and songwriter has finally accepted the posted transaction-it seems he is very satisfied with the work in the store.
In a new video shared by the Los Angeles customizer, the pop star meets his custom four-wheeler for the first time. He knelt down quickly, seemed to start crying (about 10:15 inches), and then yelled “I can’t believe it”
Considering the difficult results of the project, this response is completely understandable. The customized Rolls Royce was actually inspired by the brand’s Vision Next 100 concept (referred to as 103EX), which debuted in 2016. The 103EX is nearly 20 feet long and 5 feet high. It is RR’s answer to future mobility, and it has been four years since the world visited the world before finding a permanent home at the Goodwood Festival of Speed in England.
Since the 103EX is not actually driving on the road, Friedlinghaus and his team used the Rolls-Royce Ghost as the basis for the “delicious” singer’s ride, and gave some futuristic points to reflect the muse. One of the most striking is the wheel cover that hides the tires, making the coupe look like it is floating on the road. The Ghost Chariot also features a new, more detailed front end and a redesigned fender.
To achieve all of these goals, the team scanned the appearance of the Ghost and then used a 3-D modeler to create a custom mold for the new body kit. Then, they test the fit of the parts and modify them as needed to ensure the perfection of the parts. This long and complicated process is more similar to the manufacture of a classic coach, rather than a standard body kit installation.
The singer’s sleek, spaceship-like speed sports car is made in bright silver and matte gray. It is also equipped with a hidden light strip on the edge of the lower part of the car body, which is particularly eye-catching in the dark.
Inside, West Coast Customs (West Coast Customs) decorated the exterior of the car with a two-tone leather interior, and equipped the trunk with professionally tuned audio settings. Friedlinghaus said, “This Not anything you expect to hear from a car.”
Indeed, this custom Rolls Royce played all the correct notes.
See more photos below: