As promised, I returned to my local shady dealership.

For those who haven't seen the first two parts:

Part one:…

Part two:…

And now, part three.

I have video footage, but They won't let me upload video files from my pc, they need to be from youtube or vimeo.

As before, I apologize for the shitty quality, but I can't walk around there with a huge Nikon photographing their cars.

All these photos were taken quickly, because of the evil looks I get and you don't want to start trouble with them.

First up, when I walked through their main building, I noticed this rather good looking Jaguar (XJ I believe?) being prepared for sale. ( get it running once.)


This is their main building where they keep their expensive cars, I could not get a good photo here because of the people/staff and their desk is right next to the expensive cars. But, if you look closely, you can see a classic Ferrari in the top left.


Next, this car, a Caprice Classic (with a flat tire...) has been here a while.

And has the best interior a car could ever have IMO.


Then we went to their other location, where they keep their 'normal' or less valuable cars.

and to my suprise, they've changed their layout.

First thing, the SUV section. I've had never seen a Chevrolet Avalanche in person, but this thing is just enormous and full of plastic.


I then do a 360 shot of the SUV isle, but they wont let me upload video files from my pc.

I know someone on this forum is talking about a LR Discovery, so I checked it out.


It has a nice interior. but this one was moldy(?) and rusty. nice car when taken care of.

It suprises me how many Brabus M-series there are for sale now.

This one was rough though. no center console, missing dashboard bits and the gas cap.


NPOCP for around 3900 euro?

Something American. Can anyone explain how so many american (classics?) end up here?


German cars are well represented here, as are american cars and european cars (Renault and Ford). Japanese and Swedish cars not.

Then we get to the 'old car' section.

where the same cars as before, are waiting to be purchased or rot away...

( I had a 360 shot planned here, but again, they wont let me upload video files.)


Close up look at the DS, this one is from 1968, and suprisingly has a gas-installation in the back.


Here is the trunk with the gas installation, and some rust.

As I said, Germany is well represented.


An interior shot of the DS, nice interior, bad exterior. also, there was a nail clipper on the seat. Ew.

I have a interior video of the DS. CANT UPLOAD IT!

Then a Fiat 127 (?) with a note that said ''WITHOUT KEYS''

and in the back, a Fiat made of three others.


Rusty BMW.

And next to that, the long forgotten and rusty Lada Samara. It has been here so long.


It has been here a couple of years by now. for 440 euros, no one wants it.

A shame.


Other Germans waiting for a new owner.

Then I had a interior shot in this Opel Monza, when we were pushing random buttons, the radio suddenly started working, (very loud!) and the car started yelling (beeping) at us that the doors were open (they were not). The keys were not in it. Strange.


Porsche 924 was still there, the yellow 944 and the red one are gone, thankfully.


Repaired Mercedes.

Now I get to the ''normal'' cars, here is an airial shot.


Ford Sierra. Rough though.

Super nice imported 2002 Jaguar XJ from Belgium.


This car has everything. Even a Built in phone. (motorola)

Another aerial shot, this time from safely behind a van, I was being watched.


Jaguar maintenance manual, with a sort of 'achievment' tracker

at certain milestones, like 10 years old, or 120.000 kilometers.


Repo'd Mercedes, flat tire, trashed interior, rust everywhere. yours for only 2000 euro's.

Hidden ricer car.


Well, after an hour of battling with Kinja, and re-wrinting (Damn you kinja!)

for the third time, I am exhausted. If anyone knows a way to post the video's, let me know.

I'm out.