A video review of the 1975 Triumph Stag. This review gives you an exterior, interior, and driving review of the Triumph Stag. This particular car has a quad-tip sports exhaust to give it more of a throaty V8 growl.
It has been a legal requirement for all vehicles to display a number plate since 1903. Over the years, there have been a number of developments regarding number plates, including the 1973 change from black and silver number plates, to white reflective plates on the front of a vehicle and yellow reflective plates on the back of a vehicle.
Sometimes people assume that once their vehicle has passed the 40 year age mark, then it’s no longer a legal requirement to have an annual MoT. While this is correct, it does not happen automatically. You must first prove that your vehicle is exempt by registering your classic car as a Vehicle of Historic Interest.
The Vauxhall Cresta PA was a visual turning point for Vauxhall saloon cars. Take a look at this 1961 Cresta PA exterior, interior and drive observation / review to see why.
Everyone loves a classic car. I mean, even people with no interest in motoring love the surprise sight of a classic car on the weekend or at shows or fetes. Owning a classic car is a labour of love or course, but what about the concept of purchasing a classic car as an investment? If you are thinking of investing some of your earnings in a classic vehicle there are a few thinks to be aware of…
Whether you’re a dealer or simply an enthusiastic amateur the time may well come when you want to sell your beloved classic car or campervan. So you’ve figured out the price that you’re looking to achieve and researched where you want to sell it (through us, naturally!), but how do you create that buzz? How do you create an ad that’s going to get mass attention and push the price upwards? How do you avoid making a total dud that gets laughed at or (worse still) ignored?
OK, so the time has finally come. That beautiful old vehicle that you’ve repaired, renovated, oiled and polished for so many years has now got to go. Perhaps you have a new project you’re moving on to? Perhaps you simply need to release funds. There can be numerous reasons why enthusiasts sell their classic cars or campervans but the same, age-old problem exist? Where can I sell it without being ripped off or incurring enormous fees?