Chato from Low Bottomz CC with the infamous Desert Rose. An award-winning, no-nonsense ’55 Bel Air lowrider that he puts on the streets for everyone to enjoy.

Joel Garcia pulled out a few from his collection including his ’64 Impala, the legendary Hustler ’63, and his 1957 Bel Air  

Big Money Fern with his world-famous ’58 Impala he calls “Moonflower”

The color on this ’59 Impala hardtop was hard to beat and threw a shimmer that is indescribable. 

The world of lowriding is one big community of love and camaraderie, but their interests and passions in lowriding are divided into a few groups. Some love to roll low and slow, others love to hop, some do both, and then there’s your show vs. street guys. Many lowrider purists also believe that lowriders should be driven regardless of the money put into it, and they are essentially the anti-trailer queen crew. While we’re not here to pick sides, the one thing we can tell you is that in the last few years, we’ve started seeing some straight-up show cars being driven on the street, and to that, we tip our hats. 

Gilbert with his ’62 Impala staying active on the streets and in our opinion the most active member of Lifestyle Car Club.  

C’mon now. With undies this clean I’d drink her bath water. A killer rag Impala with that killer attention to detail. 

That stance though. A clean as ’57 that was straight mean muggin. 

Another Low Bottomz cc lowrider rocking some dope earth tones with a white accent.

There’s an angle to everything, including photography. A slick angle shot of Joel Garcia’s 57 Bel Air. 

Seeing a top-notch build on the streets is unlike anything you’ve experienced up until you’ve seen one. Now if you’re a frequent attendee to lowrider cruises, you already know what I’m talking about, and these images provide an excellent visual cue as to the quality of these builds. Ironically, most outsiders would look at these lowriders as nothing more than shiny cars with small wheels, but the attention to detail and build quality on these lowriders is downright bonkers and comparable to some of the best in car culture. 

Interestingly enough, many of these lowriders are valued into the low six figures. When it comes to the infamous ’59 Impala, we’ve seen them fetching close to $300k for premium quality builds. When we spoke to Chato of Low Bottoms CC, he summed it up best and said, “We have these lowriders to bring to the streets. We bring the show to the streets and let everyone appreciate them, and that’s what lowriding is all about. If I could bring a smile to someone’s face, then it’s all worth it. “