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Buying & Selling

New Corvette Rebates and Incentive Offers

by Keith Cornett on April 3, 2009

Corvettes for sale at Kerbeck

Our friends at Kerbeck Corvette wanted us to help spread the word about the special rebates and incentives being offered by GM. Last month’s Corvette sales were the best since September 2008 and GM really wants to build on the momentum with these rebates and incentives. The good news is that you can thousands on both 2008 AND 2009 Corvettes.

For 2009 Corvettes

  1. 4.9% Financing for up to 60 months, OR
  2. $1,000 rebate

For 2008 Corvettes

  1. 0% Financing for up to 60 Months, OR
  2. 2.9% financing for up to 72 months, OR
  3. $4,000 rebate, OR
  4. $2,000 rebate and 5.9% financing for 60 months.

Want to take advantage of these special rebates or financing deals on new Corvettes? call Dave Salvatore of Kerbeck Corvette at 1-877-537-2325. Make sure you tell him CorvetteBlogger sent you!


Source:
Kerbeck Corvette

Related:
March 2009 Corvette Sales

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1969 Corvette Roadster

In our final analysis of 2008′s Corvette prices, we present an overview of Corvette values by generation. This is an interesting time for Corvette buyers as many models are still showing appreciation despite the lagging market. And with some of the more collectible Corvettes giving back some of the pricing gains earned over the last couple of years, this could be a real buying opportunity for collectors and enthusiasts should the right Corvette present itself.

The following are highlights from our 2009 Corvette Price Guide:

1953-1962:
The first generation Corvettes had mixed results with some models showing a negative 5-7% depreciation factor, while on the plus side of the ledger appreciation results ranged for 2-9%. The high average price for this series was the 1953 Roadster at $294,500. At the low end of the price scale was the 1961 Roadster at an average price of $45,000, showing an appreciation factor of 2%. We expect the 1953 model to continue to show depreciation in average price with the majority of these solid axles showing positive results for the 2009 calendar year.

1963-1967:
The mid-years have regained the appreciation lead with all models showing an appreciation factor of 4-9%. The price leader in average price continues to be the 1967 Roadster at an average price of $61,000. The entry level price for the mid-years continues to be the 1964 Coupe at $35,000 in average price.

1968-1982:
The average price range for this generation of Corvettes starts at $9,200, the average price of a 1978 T- Top that showed no change in average price from last year. The average price for the series tops out at $29,500, the average price of the 1970 Roadster that showed an appreciation factor of 7%. The average price of the third generation Corvettes ranges from a depreciation factor of -8% to a +10% appreciation factor.

1984-1996:
There was quite a change last year in the average price for the fourth generation Corvette models. Our 2008 Price Guide showed many with single digit appreciation factors and a few in the double digit range. The 2009 Price Guide shows none in the appreciation column with two holding on as ‘no change’ in average price. Several are now showing double digit depreciation. The high average price for this series is $52,000, going to the 1996 Grand Sport Roadster. The low end is represented by the 1984 Coupe with an average price of $8,600 and a 1% depreciation factor. Hurting the average price of this series is the pricing of the C5 Corvettes with many selling under the $20,000 mark in average price.

1997-2004:
This series continues to show negative results in average price ranging from a -6% to -18%. The high average price for this series is $31,000, going to a 2003 Anniversary Roadster that showed a –9% depreciation factor. As we have said on numerous occasions, one buys a lot of Corvette power in this series for under $20,000. At some point soon, the double digit depreciation factors will improve to single digits.

2005-2009:
As expected, all models are showing double digit depreciation in average resale price. We don’t expect this to subside since average prices start at $31,500 for a 2005 Coupe and top out at $64,000 for the Ron Fellows Special Edition Z06. The state of the US economy will continue to have a major negative impact on the average price of these Corvettes.


Order the 2009 Corvette Price Guide

2009 Corvette Price GuideThe 2009 Corvette Price Guide covers all Corvette years and body styles with high, low and average prices for each Corvette model. Another important feature of the Price Guide is the provisional one, two and five year appreciation factors for each Corvette.

In addition, the Corvette Price Guide provides the original base price and the number of units manufactured. To complete the content, included is information on motors, wheels, hard tops and factory air conditioning. Price is $15 and shipping is free!

Bob Kroupa of VETTE-N-VESTMENTS provided this analysis of 2008′s generational highlights. VETTE-N-VESTMENTS is the data provider for the annual guide and publisher of the monthly Corvette Market Letter.


Source:
VetteFinders.com
Data Provided by Vette-N-Vestments

Related:
Appreciating Corvettes: Top 10 Price Gainers of 2008
Depreciating Corvettes: Top 10 Price Declines of 2008
2009 Corvette Price Guide Released

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Depreciating Corvettes: Top 10 Price Declines of 2008

by Keith Cornett on March 12, 2009

1996 Corvette Grand Sport Roadster

Earlier this week we shared our Top 10 Price Gainers of 2008 and now it’s time to look at the other end of the spectrum. The 2008 top decliners is a diverse list that includes last year’s number 2 price gainer, the 1996 Corvette Grand Sport Roadster.

Data from the 2009 Corvette Price Guide comes from analyzing the selling prices of over 5,800 Corvettes during 2008 and then comparing the sales figures to years prior. That method has proven to be a statistically accurate measure of the Corvette Market.

Top Depreciation Models
Year Make % Change Average Price
1996 GS Roadster -20% $52,000
2007 Roadster -20% $41,000
2006 Roadster -18% $38,000
2008 Roadster -18% $45,000
1995 ZR-1 -17% $34,500
2005 Roadster -17% $35,000
2007 Z06 Fellows -17% $64,000
1993 ZR-1 -16% $29,000
2003 Coupe -16% $24,000
2003 Roadster -16% $27,500
2007 Z06 -16% $59,000

On a comparative basis, not much has changed on the depreciation chart related to percentages since the 2007 chart last year. At that time, the percentages ranged from -14% to -20% very similar to the chart above. All of the Corvettes on the 2007 chart were C5s.

The current chart includes the addition of C4s and C6s. The continuation of C5s includes a new appearance of the 2003 models. Last year the 2004 models seemed to hold that same place with the C5 series. The big question is when will the C5s bottom out from a depreciation perspective?

The C5s are truly excellent buys for consumers who want to experience just how far the Corvette Team has gone in building a handling and performance Corvette with comfort and convenience feature without the big price tag.

The 1997-2002 models are priced below $24,000 in average price. One buys a lot of Corvette for these low prices.

The C6s have joined the depreciation group – but this is normal for newer models. However, given the incentive programs the dealers have to offer during these troubled times with the automotive industry these Vettes are showing accelerated depreciation beyond normal expectations.

We are sure you have noted the appearance of the 1996 Grand Sport Roadster at the top of the chart. After last year’s appearance on the appreciation chart with a 50% increase in average price, few are selling now and the ones that do sell are showing a 20% decrease from the highs reached just a year ago. But consider this – when new, the list price was approximately $48,000 compared to today’s average price of $52,000. Original buyers are still ahead of the game.

The C4 ZR-1s are in a “slide” mode with the 1995 as the last production year model, moving down into the mid- thirties. Part of the problem is that a 2004 Z06 that is pumping out 405 horsepower can be purchased below the $30,000 mark. Same horsepower with more options for $5,000 less!


Order the 2009 Corvette Price Guide

2009 Corvette Price GuideThe 2009 Corvette Price Guide covers all Corvette years and body styles with high, low and average prices for each Corvette model. Another important feature of the Price Guide is the provisional one, two and five year appreciation factors for each Corvette.

In addition, the Corvette Price Guide provides the original base price and the number of units manufactured. To complete the content, included is information on motors, wheels, hard tops and factory air conditioning. Price is $15 and shipping is free!

Bob Kroupa of VETTE-N-VESTMENTS provided this analysis of 2008′s top price gainers. VETTE-N-VESTMENTS is the data provider for the annual guide and publisher of the monthly Corvette Market Letter.


Source:
VetteFinders.com
Data Provided by Vette-N-Vestments

Related:
Appreciating Corvettes: Top 10 Price Gainers of 2008
2009 Corvette Price Guide Released

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Appreciating Corvettes: Top 10 Price Gainers of 2008

by Keith Cornett on March 10, 2009

1976 Corvette Coupe

The 2008 Corvette Calendar was quite interesting starting with the continuation of record sales prices and appreciation factors. But the slowing economy in the second half of 2008 put the brakes on double digit appreciation for all but one Corvette model, the 1976 Corvette.

Data from the 2009 Corvette Price Guide comes from analyzing the selling prices of over 5,800 Corvettes during 2008 and then comparing the sales figures to years prior. That method has proven to be a statistically accurate measure of the Corvette Market.

Top Appreciation Models
Year Make % Change Average Price
1976 T-Top 10% $10,800
1962 Roadster 9% $52,700
1963 Coupe 9% $54,500
1977 T-Top 9% $12,000
1957 Roadster 8% $64,800
1965 Roadster 8% $46,100
1960 Roadster 7% $50,400
1963 Roadster 7% $41,600
1964 Roadster 7% $38,200
1966 Coupe 7% $46,200

Quite surprisingly, we found the 1976 Corvette at the top of our appreciation chart at 10% followed by the 1977 model at 9%. Evidently what we are seeing is renewed interest in the last of the traditional C3 body style models prior to the C3 change to a ‘fast back’ body style with the 1978-1982 models. It is also interesting to note the 1976 and 1977 T-Tops are selling at approximately $10-$12,000 LESS than the C3 chrome bumper Corvettes with the same body silhouette.

Seeing the 1962 Roadster and the 1963 Coupe near the top of the appreciation chart came as no surprise. Both had been priced below the $50,000 threshold in average price during the previous year.

The 1962 was unique, but not just because it was the last of the first generation body style. In addition, the popular 327 motor was introduced with this model.

In our opinion, the 1963 Coupe still remains underpriced at an average price of $54,500. With its unique split-window styling it should command more in today’s market. It looks like the buyers may be sharing our opinion based on its appreciation chart position at #3. This model was the only repeat Corvette shown on our 2007 chart last year.

Two other solid axles on this year’s chart, the 1957 and 1960 models, were new additions. The features of the 1957, with its ‘clean line’ styling and vast array of motor options, were instrumental in its appearance on this year’s chart. The 1960 continues to be a popular model with its ‘last of the notable grill’ treatment. It, too, has crossed the $50,000 threshold at an average price of $50,400.

The mid-years continue to show their popularity with the appearance of six models on this year’s chart. Note that four of the six are priced below $50,000 in average price. It appears that in the near future, those below $45,000 will be considered to be a good buy. Today that threshold is $35,000.

As we so often indicate, the 1964 Roadster model is the entry mid-level Corvette based on price. Despite this fact, it too has moved to the appreciation chart. Its counterpart, the Coupe, is on the good buy threshold at $35,000 in average price.

One third generation Corvette, the 1970 Roadster, made this year’s chart at an average price of $29,500. These are few in number as a work stoppage during the 1969 model year extended production of the 1969 and shortened the 1970 production year to seven months. There were 6,648 Roadsters built in 1970 compared to 16,633 produced during the 1969 model year.


Order the 2009 Corvette Price Guide

2009 Corvette Price GuideThe 2009 Corvette Price Guide covers all Corvette years and body styles with high, low and average prices for each Corvette model. Another important feature of the Price Guide is the provisional one, two and five year appreciation factors for each Corvette.

In addition, the Corvette Price Guide provides the original base price and the number of units manufactured. To complete the content, included is information on motors, wheels, hard tops and factory air conditioning. Price is $15 and shipping is free!

Bob Kroupa of VETTE-N-VESTMENTS provided this analysis of 2008′s top price gainers. VETTE-N-VESTMENTS is the data provider for the annual guide and publisher of the monthly Corvette Market Letter.


Source:
VetteFinders.com
Data Provided by Vette-N-Vestments

Related:
2009 Corvette Price Guide Released

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2009 Corvette Price Guide Released

by Keith Cornett on March 9, 2009

2009 Corvette Price GuideOur Corvette classifieds website VetteFinders.com has released its annual Corvette Pricing Guide and later this week we’ll be posting an analysis of the Corvette pricing trends from 2008.

But what a difference a year makes! As the state of the US economy took its toll on housing, banking and automotive sectors, it also dipped down to effect the Corvette collector car market.

The days of double-digit appreciation are behind us, replaced with more modest gains that most owners should find acceptable given the current climate. There are 55 Corvette models produced from 1953 through the 1988 Anniversary Edition and 38 of them are showing single digit appreciation with another 4 models showing no-change in average price.

We continue to see the first through third Corvette generations bidding and selling well – providing they are original and documented. Those restored with high performance motors continue to break $100,000 threshold, however, there has been some slippage with these big-ticket Corvettes recently. We’ll have more on the top models from both an appreciation and depreciation perspective later this week.

What makes the 2009 Corvette Price Guide unique compared to other guides is the research and cataloging of prices from the actual sales of over 5,800 Corvettes in 2008. This gives us the High, Low and Average prices of all Corvette model years and body styles. The guide also contains appreciation and depreciation figures for One, Two and Five years, as well as pricing for options including motors, wheels and A/C. This method has proven year after year to be a statistically accurate measure of the Corvette Market.

The free online version features the average prices of over 125 different Corvette models spanning 1953-2009. The printed version, which contains High/Low and Average prices as well as appreciation/depreciation percentages is available for $15 and can be purchased through the VetteFinders.com online store. Shipping is free.

Bob Kroupa of VETTE-N-VESTMENTS, is the data provider for the annual guide and publisher of the monthly Corvette Market Letter.


Source:
VetteFinders.com
Data Provided by Vette-N-Vestments

Related:
Corvette Values: 11-mile 1978 Corvette Pace Car
Corvette Values: 1970 Corvette Roadster
Auction Results: Barrett-Jackson Corvette Sales Total $10 Million

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Corvette Buying & Selling: Gauging Originality

by Keith Cornett on December 23, 2008

1964 Corvette Dash Cluster

I was browsing the C1-C2 section on the Corvette Forum today when I came across an interesting post about an original 1964 Corvette Coupe for sale on eBay. Classic Corvettes are full of visual clues that alone or combined with others can help us identify the model year. They can be obvious like the five side fender vents on the 1967 model or a split rear window on the 1963 coupe. They can be less obvious like the differences in emblems and grills on the 1965 and 1966 Corvettes. Climb inside one of the Sting Ray models and visual clues abound as well. In the case of the eBay ad, a red flag goes up when a crucial part’s originality is questioned.

The 1964 Corvette Coupe that was listed for sale had the following description:

1964 Corvette Coupe
VIN # 40837S104407
Miles- 37,431 Original
327/300 HP with matching numbers

This Corvette is part of a family collection and has been in our family since the mid 1970s. This Corvette is completely original (never restored) and has been garage kept with less than 1,000 miles of drive time since our ownership. It is in excellent condition and runs beautifully. The car comes with 4-speed manual transmission and a 327/300 HP engine. The exterior is Ermine White. I believe the car was repainted before our ownership in the late 60s or early 70s. The paint is in very good condition, with only minor chips and flaws. All the chrome is in good condition with only minor pitting. The underside is very rust-free, and in excellent non restored shape. The interior is red leather with red carpeting. The floor board pieces of carpeting need replacing. All gauges are in working order, with the exception of the tachometer, which needs to be reconditioned. The clock and radio both work sporadically, and both need reconditioning. Both headlamp motors work very well. Other than that, this Corvette is in very solid, original condition and provides an excellent investment opportunity.

1964 Corvette Coupe 1964 Corvette Coupe 1964 Corvette Coupe

The member on Corvette Forum who posted the ebay link, “Pilot5970″ pointed out that this original 37,431 mile 1964 Corvette has a speedometer that didn’t show up in Corvettes until 1965. The differences between the 1963-64 speedometer and tachometers and those of the 1965-67 are subtle, but once you see the difference, it will be very obvious when you notice an incorrect pairing like on this 1964 Coupe.

The 1963-64 speedometer and tachometer have a recessed center with tapered rings around the needle. The 1965-67′s are flat faced with two screws holding in the assembly. The “pins” that hold the needles are silver on the early midyear gauges but the later gauges have a recessed indentation that is black with silver trim. See the photos for a comparison:

1963-64 Corvette Dash Cluster 1965-67 Corvette Dash Cluster
1963-64 Corvette Gauge 1965-67 Corvette Gauge

There are a variety of explanations on how a 1965 (or later) speedometer and tachometer could have made it into this 1964 Coupe. We first looked at the VIN which shows the sequence number to be 4407 of 22,229. Our thinking was that perhaps the new speedo and tach made it into production earlier than 1965, but this Corvette was assembled in November 1963, the third month into production, so I ruled out new equipment making an early appearance. Another legitimate reason could be a warranty replacement. Finally, while the seller does state they owned the Corvette since the mid-seventies, there is no mention of how many previous owners this car has had. These cars weren’t exactly collected for monetary value back in the mid-seventies and it could be that a previous owner swapped out the original pair for those from 1965-67. The point is we’ll probably will never know.

So what lessons are learned from the sale of this 1964 Corvette Coupe? Our first lesson is always first for a reason. Knowledge is power. The more you can know about a particular generation and specifically a particular year of Corvette can save you from making a thousand dollar mistake. Secondly, have the Corvette looked over by an expert. Hire an NCRS judge. If there are no NCRS types in your neck of the woods, find an owner of the same year. How did “Pilot5970″ know about the incorrect speedometer? He owns a 1964 Corvette. Third, documentation and owner history could go along way in clearing the air in this type of situation. Don’t consider buying an “investment” quality Corvette without them. Finally, weigh the consequences of buying a Corvette like this with its questionable mileage. One day you may be selling it and may have to explain the replacement to a more knowledgeable buyer than you were.

FYI, this Corvette was sold on Monday, December 21st for $33,600. The auction had 9 bidders and 22 individual increases in price.


Source:
eBay via CorvetteForum.com

Related:
Corvette Documentation: The Three Truths from Proteam’s Terry Michaelis
When a Matching Numbers Corvette is Anything But…
6 Ways to Make the Most of your Classic Corvette Purchase

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Proteam Corvette Hosting NCRS Authentication Seminar

by Keith Cornett on October 30, 2008

Proteam Corvette to host NCRS Seminar

Proteam Corvette will be hosting classic Corvette expert and NCRS Master Judge Al Grenning and the Heart of Ohio NCRS Chapter on Saturday, November 7th for a day of seminars covering midyear Corvette authentication topics. In addition to Grenning, other well-known figures in the hobby will be attending as well as several rare M-22 Corvettes.

Grenning is just finishing up on his NCRS Authentication Manual Vol.2 which covers 1965-1967 Protect-O-Plates. The manual provides general descriptions of the evolving warranty program, charts identifying where and how information was applied to the plates in each production year and a detailed photographic analysis for the fool-proof identification of St. Louis issued examples.

Grenning’s advance research includes the “Master Pad Library” containing many thousands of Corvette engine pad photographs and co-authorship of the “NCRS Authentication Library, Vol. 1″, the result of extensive research on 1963 to 1967 midyear trim tags. Both manuals have become the defacto standards to use for thwarting engine restampers and tag counterfeiters.

Other well-known Corvette experts attending the seminar include NCRS notables Bill Calorico, Bill Skinner and NCRS national team leader Nick Culkowski; Corvette restorers Kevin Mackay of Corvette Repair and Naber’s Brothers’ Gary Nabers; Bloomington Gold’s David Burroughs and Mecum Auction’s Tom Christman; retired GM engineers Jim Wallace, John Hinkley and Werner Meier. Mike Antonick, writer/publisher of the Corvette Black Book will also be in attendance.

The one day seminar will also focus on the M-22 equipped Corvette and confirmed for the event include the “Best Photo Convertible”, the “Ice Cream Coupe”, the “Penske 1966 L88″, the “Cornelius/Boo Daytona Coupe”, the “Skinner M-22 Convertible” as well as several other 1968 to 1972 M-22 cars.

There is no doubt that this seminar covers fairly advanced topics. Here is a preview of what you can expect:

A close net group of enthusiasts has been quietly collecting 1965 and 1966 M22 Corvettes for more than 10 years. These are elite midyear examples being among the most sought after and valuable production Corvettes ever produced. Some call them “Cobra Killers.” — Most enthusiasts are astonished to discover that more than twice as many big block, M22 competition cars were built in the combined years of 1965 and 1966 as were L88s built in 1967. Beyond that, factory production records for the initiative have been collected, organized and prepared for presentation. In total this information causes fundamental rethinking of Corvette competition, production and engineering during the last three years of the midyear build. This is truly interesting, advanced Corvette research and history – that leaves you amazed.

If you are interested in attending the seminar, please call Proteam Corvette’s Beth Waisner at 888-592-5086 to RSVP. Admission to the seminar is $10 and proceeds will go to the NCRS Heart of Ohio Chapter for donation to charity. For directions, visit Proteam Corvette


Source:
Proteam Corvette

Related:
ProTeam Corvette to Host NCRS Technical Seminar
The Must-Have Option When Buying A Classic Corvette

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2008 Corvette Pace Cars Now Discounted with Employee Pricing

One of the most successful incentive programs offered by GM is now back and the good news is Corvettes are included. Employee pricing for everyone runs through September 2nd and Corvette buyers can save a significant amount on 2008 Coupes, Convertibles and the Z06.

Usually Corvettes are excluded from most of GM’s incentive programs but due to the number of 2008 Corvettes available on dealers lots – 5,854 as of yesterday – the General wants them sold to make room for the 2009 Corvettes now rolling off of the Bowling Green Assembly line.

The discounts are fairly significant too. In the case of the 505 horsepower Z06 where base prices start around $72,000 the discounts can be close to $10,000 off!

Our friends at Kerbeck Corvette only have a few 2008′s left including a Black Z06 and a Indianapolis 500 Pace Car coupe so if you want to get in on the discounts you better give Dave and the gang a call immediately at 1-877-537-2325. Make sure you tell them CorvetteBlogger sent you!


Sponsored by:
Kerbeck Corvette

Related:
July 2008 Corvette Sales

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The 2009 Corvette ZR1

We know they like to do things big in Texas, but one Chevrolet dealer in Houston has gone all out by pricing a 2009 Corvette ZR1 on eBay for $185,000. With a retail price listed at $115,000 with options, that’s $70,000 over MRSP. We’re trying to call in to Suze Orman’s show for her advice but I have a feeling I’d hear that shrill voice scream out “I Don’t Think So!”

Mac Haik Chevrolet has the 2009 Corvette ZR1 listed on ebay until April 14th with a “Buy It Now” price. The description says the Corvette will be delivered to the dealer in mid-September and the color is black on black. Since the MSRP is listed at $115,000 we’re assuming it has premium 3ZR option package.

Mac Haik Chevrolet isn’t alone in agressively pricing their 2009 Corvette ZR1s for ebay. Two other Texas dealerships have their ZR1s listed at prices above $150,000 as well. Frank Parra Autoplex has one listed for $167,000 while Don Hewkett Chevrolet has their “buy it now” priced at $158,000.

Dealers are certainly entitled to sell the Corvette ZR1 for what they think they can get for it, however when going the eBay route we prefer to see pricing starting at MSRP and then let the market set the sales price. Dealers can still protect themselves with a reserve. However, this process of super high “buy-it-now” take-it-or-leave-it pricing is a bit unseemly and reinforces the “we’re out to screw consumers” image that most dealers work so hard to avoid.

Jut my two cents. I could be wrong…


Source:
eBay via Jalopnik

Related:
[VIDEO] Man Asks Financial Guru “Can I Afford a Corvette ZR1?”
Corvette ZR1: GM Releases Official Pricing
[VIDEO] 1st 2009 Corvette ZR1 Sold for $1 Million

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The Suze Orman Show

Flipping through the channels over the weekend, I came across this little gem on a cable tv show. A viewer named Dan calls into The Suze Orman Show on CNBC and asks the financial diva if he can afford to buy the 2009 Corvette ZR1. In this same segment, Orman approves a $6,000 ring and a pair of $900 high heel shoes so why not grant Dan “the man” his dream car? But before Judge Orman rules, Dan has to present an overview of his finances. Watch the video after the jump.

Dan, seriously…calling into a financial talk show and asking permission to buy your dream car? Do what you want to do, and good luck finding a Corvette ZR1 at $120,000.


Source:
CNBC

Related:
Corvette ZR1: GM Releases Official Pricing
[VIDEO] 1st 2009 Corvette ZR1 Sold for $1 Million

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