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Ford Mustang GTD Will Cost Far More In Some Other Markets

The Ford Mustang GTD is, without a doubt, an impressive machine, one that incorporates a lot of racing technology in a street legal package. However, all of that tech doesn’t come cheap, and Ford previously said that the GTD will cost over $300k when it launches in the U.S., and that’s without options such as the just-revealed Carbon Series or Performance Package. However, those looking to purchase a Ford Mustang GTD in other parts of the world will likely pay far more than that.

With Ford Mustang GTD applications open in Europe, we’re getting a closer look at how much the ultimate pony car will cost in different parts of the world, and as one might expect, it’s more than U.S. buyers will be shelling out across the board. In the UK, that cost comes out to £315,000 – $400,722 USD – but even that seems like a relative bargain compared to other countries. For example, in Norway, the GTD starts out at 5.479 million krone, or around $517,758 in U.S. dollars.

Ford Mustang GTD buyers in Germany and Romania get a far better deal at €359,900, which is $386,092 in U.S. currency, but no one (thus far) can expect to shell out more than folks in Austria. There, the hyper pony car will start out at a whopping €525,500, or $563,555 USD. Making matters worse, Ford admits that the GTD may not be approved for road use in some of these countries once that process is complete, potentially making it a track-only toy for some owners.

Regardless, the wicked-sounding Ford Mustang GTD is currently making its way across Europe after debuting at the 24 Hours of Le Mans, where the Mustang GT3 recorded an impressive finish in its debut at that iconic event. The GTD is already testing at the Nurburgring with a goal of lapping that famous track in less than seven minutes, and will also make appearances at the 24 Hours of Spa and the Goodwood Festival of Speed.

We’ll have more on the 2025 Ford Mustang GTD soon, so be sure and subscribe to Ford Authority for the latest Ford Mustang news and continuous Ford news coverage.

Brett's lost track of all the Fords he's owned over the years and how much he's spent modifying them, but his current money pits include an S550 Mustang and 13th gen F-150.

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Comments

  1. Jim Elsasser

    What is Ford trying to prove with this overpriced piece of metal. The common Ford customer can’t afford it. I just don’t get it.

    Reply
    1. David49

      Its a barely street legal race car big Jim. No ordinary Mustang (tho they are hardly ordinary). Ford has sold out its Ford GT supercars every yr. Why not a SUPER Mustang. You read the article? It’s winning already all over the world. 💯

      Reply
  2. Stalkbroker94

    This isn’t some reproduction of a Mustang that some random guy cobbled together in his garage with a sketchily supercharged stock 5.0, faux carbon fiber wrap, and a cheap coil-over kit, Jim. This is a supercar-level monster that’s barely related to the Mustang, sharing only some basic parts from the chassis. You’re right on one count, though. The common Ford customer CAN’T afford it. It’s not meant for the common Ford customer. It’s not the common Mustang.

    Reply
  3. JBH6666

    Although the Ford GT was high-tech and featured stunning styling and performance, this Mustang GTD doesn’t do it for me. Unlike the freshed styling on the garden-variety Mustangs, the GTD just looks homely and overdone to me. I am assuming that all of the flares, vent, and spoiler are 100% functional, because they don’t lend to a cohesive design in my opinion. Far beyond my means, so I will never need to contemplate what other options may be available to me at this pricepoint. I am glad that Ford is making the effort to put this car out there, it will draw attention to the Mustang line and will be like printing money for the company.

    Reply

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