I hop on Craigslist looking for drift missiles (procedure: go to craigslist, click cars + trucks, filter for RWD and manual, see what pops up) and this pops up not far from me. I got to drive and autocross my Dad’s BRZ on Sunday, confirming my belief that there is one in my near future.
I didn’t expect to buy a Volvo wagon when I left the house yesterday morning.
The Volvo exists.
Posted 30 minutes ago and already updated to “sold”
There are only a few photos, usually of bad quality, the captions are short and vague, and you can’t look nationwide. I guess this is better than cars.com, which makes you pay money if you want to post more than five photos. Five photos is nothing; I want to post 55. The restrictions of these websites are why the ads…
This guy has it in spades...
“Survived the Titanic (door was in fact big enough for two).”
I’m selling the door opener from my second garage since replacing the 7 foot door with an 8 foot one means an overhead opener no longer fits...I just had this conversation with someone interested in it.
Why must these be so expensive?! And why am I always looking up vehicles I’ll never buy 🤔
In bad practice, I go on Craigslist and look for things I don’t need, then judge people based on how much they want for certain things. $80 for a Nintendo Wii. Are you mad? So I invite you, the collective Oppo, to judge with me.
The machines are taking over. The first step in their world domination is to pose as innocent enthusiasts selling unique and rare vehicles to scam us out of our hard earned money. What follows is one of the most ignorant text message dialogues I’ve ever had with a
seller bot on Craigslist.
This is the automotive equivalent to that ‘roided out guy at the gym that can’t stop talking about his tough mudder competitions, while hogging the equipment you’d plan to use. What those ‘roids do to your muscle, they do the opposite to your grapes. Maybe I’m just muddying the waters now, but don’t we need to solve…