Standard specification includes fixed-backrest bucket seats and Porsche’s Clubsport package (half roll-cage, six-point driver’s racing harness, fire extinguisher, battery cut-off preparation). So having taken in the car’s swollen and steroidal-looking exterior modifications, the distinguishing features of the interior just build your sense of anticipation even higher for the driving experience that’s about to come.
You can swap out those seats for either less deeply bolstered buckets with folding backrests or Porsche’s 18-way electrically adjustable Sport Seats Plus, but there’d be little reason to do so on comfort grounds. The fixed-back items are fine over longish distances, not feeling narrow or restrictive, and they have electric base height adjustment.
Porsche has kept the number of distinguishing features around the cockpit of the GT2 RS quite low, knowing that its customers will add their own pretty freely using its Exclusive Manufaktur customisation scheme. Via that route, you can have the car’s body colour echoed by the fascia trim if you want, although our test car had the carbon weave trim instead (which also appears on its gearshift paddles, steering wheel and elements of the exterior as part of the Weissach package) and looked nicely understated and businesslike.