American Specials Buyer’s Guide:
History, Trends, Valuation & Appraisal Services
What Did You Find? Should You Restore? What Might It Be Worth?
Begin To Answer Your Questions Here.
The Buyers Guide For American Specials focuses on four areas:
- “History” – An area where people can read modern and vintage articles on American sports specials. Click Here For More Detail
- “Trends” – Recent events which support a growing appreciation of American handcrafted sports cars. Click Here For More Detail
- “Valuation” – Auction results for sports specials and a link to the Hagerty Valuation Guide. Click Here For More Detail
- “Appraisal Services” – A new offering by Undiscovered Classics which helps validate the history and value of sports specials. Click Here For More Detail
We hope this additional detail helps and wish you the greatest of success in your research and purchase of an American Handcrafted Special.
Where To Go From Here
If you need help selling your car, need an appraisal, management of the restoration of your American Special or more – we’re here to help. American Specials are our “Specialty.”
Phone: (813) 888-8882
Check Out The Autoweek Excerpt Below And Consider Buying
One Of Our “Undiscovered Classics” Cars Today
Autoweek’s Thoughts on “Undiscovered Classics” at Major Concours
By Graham Kozak: September 2, 2015
Instead of bidding on (or buying) cars that come with a concours invitations attached, Geoff Hacker and Rick D’Louhy are finding intriguing, long-forgotten (and relatively affordable) cars and building cases for their historical significance. Time and again, their enthusiasm has opened doors to some of the country’s top concours.
If the concours scene is going to survive in the coming years, it’s going to have to embrace the “Undiscovered Classics” and emerging trends. So go forth and seek the cars you find intriguing, whether or not they’re worth boatloads of money, and you too may find yourself cruising onto the concours green.
If you do end up with something special, Hacker and D’Louhy’s model is one that you’d do well to emulate. Unlike the typical, secretive owners, they’re nothing but transparent about what they do, which lets guys like me share every step of the previously mysterious process with all of you.
Their objective is to make the whole process engaging and informative and maybe even fun — not something you usually say about a stranger’s car restoration. They would have succeeded even if they hadn’t let me hop behind the wheel the morning of the concours. Not that I was about to stop them.
Excerpt Above is From the Article:
“Thrill of a Lifetime: Driving The Leo Lyons Mercury Onto the Lawn at Pebble Beach
Click Here To Review Autoweek’s Full Article