The insurance provider has picked fun cars that are poised to increase in value.
How's a mechanic supposed to make a monthly boat payment with so many of these things on the road? There are lots of things you do want to hear from your mechanic, like, "It was nothing. Cars are so reliable these days; it's easy to forget that you can still have an emergency. Here are some telltale signs that you should "lace 'em up and run." Ever walked into a mechanic's garage and caught a glimpse of something that made you want to turn tail and flee, even if every light on your dashboard were flashing and the nearest alternative was 50 miles down a dark, lonely highway?
No charge." But there are some things you never want to hear, over the phone, from your mechanic. Read on, if you dare (imagine spooky laughter here)... If you're not careful, though, you can wind up with a car that'll pay for your mechanic's new in-ground Olympic-size pool.
So, from a mechanic's point of view, what makes a "good" or "bad" customer? You can now save your relationship thanks to dual climate controls.
A person with feeling and emotions — even if they're generally expressed as grunts. Many of those memories, though, include overheating engines, circling vultures and expensive stays at bed-lice-ridden motels in two-bit towns — moments most of us would have preferred to avoid. So we're sure you won't recognize yourself in any of the items in our list. The technological innovations just keep on coming: Electronic stability control, a life-saving innovation, is now making its way into cheaper and cheaper cars. What would we like to see in every car, if we could have our way? These are the cars that cause us to mumble under our breath when they drive by.
Between the uncertainty of what would make a good investment, fluctuations in pricing, and the inevitable wrenching and frustration, buying a classic car can be very intimidating.
Thankfully, Hagerty is an expert in classic cars and has come out with its list of best classic cars to buy for 2017.
Only offered outside Japan, the Brat's name was derived from an acronym meaning "Bi-drive Recreational All-terrain Transport" - except in Australia, where it was inexplicably known as the Subaru Brumby.
While its mere existence is slightly spooky, the Brat's scariest feature was also its most unique: rear facing jump seats mounted in the bed which were completely exposed to the elements and offered little protection in the event of a collision.2.
They came through and were even kind enough to tell us for whom exactly the cars are scary.
From making fewer short trips to finding a mechanic you can trust, here is an overflowing handful of tips. Around the Halloween season, we asked Tom and Ray to give us their Top 10 scariest cars.
, but let's recount the details: The Corvair's rear-mounted engine shifted the bulk of its weight to the back of the car, which made it prone to oversteer (fishtailing) in sharp curves -- and once the back end went, it was nearly impossible to get it back.