Koenigsegg has revealed potentially the most extra key fob holder ever

It's over-engineered, but beautiful
  • The Koenigsegg key holder is fully customizable
  • It’s made from aluminum and carbon fiber, with Alcantara lining
  • The inspiration comes from the Fabergé egg

Published on Apr 12, 2024 at 2:46PM (UTC+4)

Last updated on Apr 15, 2024 at 7:01PM (UTC+4)

Edited by Kate Bain
Koenigsegg key holder lead image

How do you make a rare, ultra-expensive Koenigsegg hypercar feel even more special?

You can either do something involving the car or you can think of an alternative method that doesn’t directly involve modifying the car.

Or the third option – which is what Koenigsegg has done – you can do both.

After countless limited-edition and special-edition models, the Swedish brand came up with what is almost certainly the wildest key holder you’ll see today.

READ MORE: Bugatti is owned by WHO? These are the most powerful players in the supercar world

The new key holder, which was announced by the hypercar manufacturer with an Instagram post, is available as an optional extra for any Koenigsegg vehicle.

This includes the new Jesko and Gemera, but also any other Koenigsegg vehicle the lucky owner might park in their garage at night, including some of the older models.

Each key fob is specifically made and custom-finished to match the details of the hypercar it belongs to, and it can also be customized with the VIN of the corresponding car.

The holder draws its inspiration from the world-famous Fabergé egg and it is designed to fit the key to the nearest millimeter.

Made from polished aluminum and carbon fiber, the key holder features Alcantara lining and also acts as the stand for the holder when turned upside down.

It’s overengineered and redundant, no doubt, but that’s the beauty of it.

Sometimes things don’t have to exist for a reason other than being aesthetically pleasing.

And some might say, after all, overengineering is one of many reasons why hypercars feel so special.

This isn’t the first time a company has used the Fabergé egg as an inspiration for a new product.

In fact, not that long ago, Bugatti unveiled an actual Fabergé-inspired egg, which cost more than a brand-new Lamborghini.

Then again spending six figures on an egg is probably not a big deal for an average Bugatti owner, considering that’s also – give or take – what they spend on maintenance every year.

You might be interested in

Related Articles

$2 million dollar 'invisible home' has a special hidden underground garage
Former Koenigsegg designer has a new hypercar brand called Nilu27
Tesla Cybercab AKA Robotaxi shown in first teaser video
Bugatti Veyron copies have officially gone too far with this green and yellow replica
Chinese EV brand XPeng claims it will sell flying cars very soon
1964 Pontiac GTO that's been parked for 54 years discovered in surprisingly good condition
Patent drawings show Ford are preparing revolutionary use for the frunk
The unique, one-of-one bespoke Rolls-Royce that cost more than $25 million to create