If you thought your opportunity had passed to own a new Bugatti Veyron Grand Sport, you’re in luck. Though production has ended, it seems around 105 of the original run of 150 vehicles have not found homes.
The Grand Sport, to refresh your memory, is the topless version of the regular Veyron. In regular dress, the Grand Sport costs around $2 million, or about $300,000 more than the base coupe. For the extra coin, buyers get an extensively reinforced body with even more carbon-fiber panels, beefed-up composite doors, taller rollover-protection loops and stronger B-pillars. The car also comes with two roofs: one that looks and functions like an umbrella (don’t try to hit the 233-mph top speed with that in place) and a solid, single-piece, body-color cover that is easy to mount but impossible to stow. The Grand Sport also gets more aggressive daytime running lights, a rear-view camera and an upgraded Burmester sound system. Its 16-cylinder engine will accelerate the 4,339-pound Grand Sport from 0 to 62 mph in 2.7 seconds.
Even with all that, Bugatti struggles to unload its remaining inventory. So what’s the company to do?