Late to the party, but here’s my contribution. Above is my 1995 Honda Passport which I came into a couple months ago; I’ve put just over 1,200 mostly DD miles on it, and here’s what I’ve observed so far.
The red one is an early-to-mid 1960s Suburban, the blue is a late 1950s model. There’s another blue early-to-mid 1960s Chevy truck or Suburban in the shed, and the cab of another old truck behind the GMT400 half cab.
This is a massive reply; I got a little carried away.
Instead of insulting him and calling him misinformed for his point of view, why don’t you explain a) why he is wrong/what he is missing or b) how your point of view actually addresses and minimizes his concerns on the issue?
He also has some excellent junkyard series where he looks at/buys old cars.
You’re in Washington state, right? If so, this might interest you. I found the listing on Instagram, and the seller has a video of it running over there.
Ford Five Hundred, or maybe a Focus?
If you want to verify VW pricing, check TheSamba, not BaT. I honestly think he may be a little on the high side.
Look man, I’m tired of going on my favorite website and seeing your family’s wide open VAGs, please tone down the content.
IIRC, the early Subaru 360’s offered a convertible to reduce prices.
Are turtles/tortoises particularly affectionate pets? I would assume not, but haven’t owned one. I’ve also heard these guys are pretty needy; is that true?
Unacceptable. You must convert your home into a warehouse in order to fully accommodate all of your vehicles; I’m sure your family will be understanding.
What I want to know is why that Golf has displaced the Sunchaser.
~1972ish Cutlass on the car?
That dumpster fire of a collection was documented eight (!) years ago by Old Parked Cars, a semi-defunct website which used to post pictures of Portland’s classics.
Buy it. Oppo needs more Isuzus.
You should join the club!
I wonder if this house was owned by an older person who passed away or moved into a retirement home. The house looks significantly nicer than the photos of the areas around it, suggesting the owner valued the property. Another clue is the 1930s Ford and various things in the garage; in general, lower-income people…
You can buy an Elise all day for $30k-$45k, or the price of a mid-range Ford Edge. I wouldn’t exactly call it a rich guy car.