It’s a proverbial battle of the fiercest police interceptors, and tuning company Steeda just brought big guns to the fight, Mustangs modified for high-speed police chases.
Steeda just introduced two police interceptor models based on its Ford Mustang Q500 and Q750 platforms using its heavy-duty track and race-tested suspension and powertrain components. The parts are specifically designed to withstand the most severe punishment the job can deliver while providing unparalleled power, handling and control. For both wet and dry conditions special high-performance rubber is standard fare.
Dario Orlando, President of Steeda Autosports stated, “The Steeda Police Interceptors are tested and proven law enforcement vehicles that reflect the do-anything commitment of Law Enforcement Agencies. We’ve selected specific components from that have been extensively race and track- tested — leaving nothing to chance for law enforcement agents.”
“Our unmarked undercover series Interceptor Mustang offers the stealthy profile important for discrete patrol or surveillance and all of our undercover vehicles are purposely void of any exterior Steeda badging or nomenclature – optimizing ones undercover nature. If the need is to go heavy duty in the line of duty and maintain discreteness – the Steeda Undercover Interceptor is your best choice.
“Marked or unmarked, Steeda Interceptor Mustangs deliver increased horsepower and torque to provide greatly enhanced acceleration and top speed when it is needed most.”
Steeda Interceptor Mustangs are made in the USA especially for police/undercover duty and can be custom built to any specification. They are compatible with most commercially available police equipment and specialized ballistic protection options and are built with Steeda performance parts manufactured under rigorous ISO 9001:2008 Certified Quality Standards. So, whether you’re reeling in a runner on the highway or closing fast on an urban emergency, they’ve got a Steeda Interceptor Mustang that can outperform anything else on the road today.
This story originally appeared in Hot Rod.