2023 Chevrolet Camaro Overview

What’s New:

  • In 2023, nothing significant will change.
  • In 2016, the sixth generation of the Camaro came out.

The auto industry’s future is an excellent example of how change is the only thing that stays the same in the universe. As we move toward an all-electric future, sports cars that use a lot of gas are likely to die out. The Dodge Challenger is already in its last year as a muscle car with a gas engine, and the Chevrolet Camaro will do the same for the 2024 model year. The only model that will be significantly changed in 2024 is the Ford Mustang. The Camaro only gets small cosmetic changes for 2023, mainly to the paint and wheels.

Even though we’re excited to see what the first generation of electric muscle cars has in store for us, we’re sad to see the V8 Camaros go. Like its rivals, the Mustang and the Challenger, the Camaro has always stood for powerful performance at a price that most people can afford.


  • The powerful acceleration of V6 and V8 engines makes cars respond quickly and turn quickly.
  • Because the suspension can be changed, the ride is smooth.
  • The great value comes from the long list of standard features.


  • hard to see outside of
  • Almost no one sits in the back seat.
  • little room in the trunk and a small opening
  • Some controls are difficult to use.

What does it feel like to drive a Camaro? This Camaro is a good performer that, unlike some of its predecessors, strikes a good balance between speed, accuracy, and fun. Even though the V6 and 4-cylinder engines are strong, we recommend the V8 if you want to feel like you’re driving a muscle car. Most models will pull a little less than a Mustang of the same size, and the brakes will stop the car quickly.

The smaller, lighter engines are easier to control, but the V8 can go faster because its tires stick better. Because the manual transmissions have good positive gates and rev-matching, downshifts are as smooth as those of a pro racer.

How lovely is the Camaro to ride in? The base suspension makes sure that the ride is smooth. The Magnetic Ride Control suspension, available on the V8, improves the car on various surfaces. Considering what the Camaro is for, the ride is excellent. All engines are quiet when they are not being used, but only the V8 makes a beautiful sound when it is being used.

Even though the front seat backs are well-made and provide good side support without feeling tight, the bottom cushion may be too fast for some people. Also, we like how comfortable the armrests on the doors and in the middle are. Even on short trips, it’s surprising how tight the back seat is. Because they are oddly placed in front of the shift lever, the climate control center vents are great for cooling or warming your hand while driving.

How does the inside look? The Camaro is still hard to see, making driving and parking in tight spaces harder than it needs to be. Surprisingly, the view from the front and the side is even worse. The Camaro is hard to drive on narrow roads (watch out for that rock wall!) and in tight spaces (watch out for that shopping cart!). People who aren’t very tall can’t see over the dashboard.

The unusual layout of the controls inside the car is easy to get used to. Even without the sunroof, the front half of the interior feels roomy. Even if the driver is short, people of average height will only have a little room in the back. In the style of a performance coupe, this back seat is only for kids.

How good is the tech? In this area, the Camaro is hit or miss. The infotainment system has many technological features, and we like how fast it responds and how sleek it looks. However, the screen on the dashboard is at an odd angle. The small size of the base touchscreen is another reason to pay more for the giant touchscreen with optional navigation. Because the back of the car is hard to see, you have to get a higher trim to get features like rear parking sensors, blind-spot warning, and a rear cross-traffic alert system.

What about putting things away? The Camaro coupe has the most miniature trunk (9.1 cubic feet), the tiniest opening, and the highest liftover height. This is why people renting Camaro convertibles put their bags in the back seat.

There’s little room to store things inside. The door pockets and the bin under the armrest are both tiny. The cup holders are a good size and don’t get in the way too much when shifting. Even though adults can’t sit in the back seat, it does add more space inside.

How well does it use gasoline? The four-cylinder automatic gets 25 mpg overall (22 miles per gallon in the city, 30 on the highway), the V6 automatic gets 22 mpg overall (18 mpg in the city, 29 mpg on the road), and the V8 automatic gets 20 mpg overall (16 mpg in the city, 26 mpg on the highway). Other muscle cars have numbers that are about the same.

Is buying a Camaro a good idea? In this case, the winner is the high-performance value. The Camaro is the best car for drivers among vehicles like it. A few hard plastics don’t fit in with the rest of the interior, which is lovely. Despite this, the construction and assembly don’t make any noise.

From the base models that cost around $20,000 to the top-of-the-line ZL1, the Camaro is about the same price as a similar Mustang. Even though the track packages and exterior upgrades offer identical features for the same amount, the Camaro is better.

The Camaro competes in a higher class and offers a driving experience that is surprisingly smooth and interesting. The V8 is hard to say no to because it has excellent power and a nice sound. The V6 and the four-cylinder models are easy to drive and quick, but neither engine has a lovely sound. This low-slung coupe’s fancy design gets people’s attention, which you may or may not like.

We agree. Most car fans insist that a vehicle can’t be called a “muscle car” if it doesn’t have a V8 engine. The 2SS trim level is recommended because it adds several comfort and convenience features and a few cutting-edge safety features that help with some of the Camaro’s visibility problems.

Models of the Chevrolet Camaro:

In 2023, Chevrolet will offer eight distinct Camaro models, all of which will be rear-wheel drive muscle cars. It starts with the four-cylinder 1LS and goes up to the 1LT, 2LT, and 3LT, all of which can be upgraded to a V6. The performance of the 1SS and 2SS gets better, and the LT1 gets a V8. The mighty ZL1 is the last choice. It has a supercharged V8 and track experience. Most of them are convertibles or coupes.

2023 Chevrolet Camaro Video Review

Invoice Pricing

Take out the drama and hassle of negotiating at the dealership. Find the best price fast!