Many people use or own golf carts but don’t golf. It’s true: the golf cart manufacturing industry grew by 3.1 percent in 2018, reaching revenue of $1 billion. And not all those carts were sold to golfers. Not by a long shot: they were sold to hotels, resorts (for in-resort transportation), colleges/universities, estate owners and managers, and – perhaps especially to the great benefit of those who live there – in active retirement living communities.
Are you looking for a great deal on a used car? Buy it at an auto auction! Purchasing a car at an auction is a bit more difficult than heading to your local used car dealership: you’ll have to do some good research on a car before bidding on it and have a firm budget in mind before starting the bidding process.
You’ve decided you need to find an auto transport company to ship your car across the country. Smart move! (Driving it from Point A to Point B yourself often is more stressful and expensive than you’d figured.) And so what’s the first thing you’re more than likely going to do? You’re going to fire up your favourite Web browser and type in the following words: “auto shipping company reviews.”
Buyer Beware! We see this advice pretty much everywhere, but we don’t always heed it. Yet it’s especially important to be very careful when it comes to choosing a shipping company to transport your car or other vehicles: scams in the auto transport industry are, unfortunately, plentiful. Especially in our current age of Internet sales and services.
You’re moving. A long way. Several hundred miles away. And so you either don’t want to or don’t have the time to drive your car to your new home yourself. Time to find a reliable auto transport company! But if you Google “reliable auto transport company” up will pop 52.9 million results (we checked).
Let’s say you’re moving to San Diego from Marietta, Ohio. Let’s also say that you’re moving to America’s Finest City with a friend who lives in New York City. You’re using the same auto transport company and you compare notes. You’re both shipping the same size vehicle, but you find that she is paying less than you are!
Spring has finally arrived! If you’re one of the lucky ones who spent a good deal of time away from your home in the north to enjoy (warm) time in the southern part of the U.S., you’re more than likely starting to think about heading home right about now.
You love your bike. It’s one of your prized possessions. Come the weekend or a lovely summer afternoon after work, you don your helmet, perhaps grab a like-minded friend or two with their own bikes, and you just ride and ride and ride.
You have your 1950 Morris Minor you restored from pretty much scratch and while it’s certainly not a “sexy” car, you love it beyond belief. So when it comes time for you to transport this classic several hundred miles from point A to point B.
In our mind, all classic cars are beautiful. The gorgeous, streamlined 1935 DeSoto Airflow SG makes our mouth water. The sleek, aerodynamic Tatra 87 is a car of our dreams. There are many more, of course, too numerous to mention.
Moving to Hawaii? Lucky you! And because the Aloha State is almost 2,500 miles from the West Coast, if you want to bring your car with you, you’re going to need to get it there via ship. Take a look below for six things you should know before and after shipping a car to Hawaii.
Is this you? You purchased the car of your dreams recently or a few years ago. You worked hard in your career for several years, moving up the ladder until you realized that your dream car –one you promised yourself you’d get when you “made it” was within your reach. You researched different makes and models over several months and you test drove quite a few.
Being a military family is pretty awesome most of the time: the camaraderie, the sense that your entire family is part of something great, the healthcare benefits, and, when it comes time to make a PCS move, the help with logistics, finding housing and even packing and shipping your household goods.
Moving is expensive, especially if working with a moving company (although making a move yourself is not inexpensive either).
The same goes for shipping an automobile or other vehicle: chances are good it’s going to cost you a few hundred dollars. The average cross-country shipment for a four-door sedan can run from $700-$1200 in an open carrier; possibly as much as $2000 if you ship it in an enclosed carrier.
Classic car owners are a special breed of people. Not only do they have a love of the fine workmanship that went into the car’s design and engineering, they probably enjoy not only driving the car, but could happily putter in the garage and tinker on it for hours on end.