When buying a used Corvette, buyers should be extra careful because a used Corvette is worth far more than just your ordinary factory car. Most cars go down in value but Corvettes really increase in value and depending on the year the car can be very expensive. Get to know more about Chevrolet Camaro, Corvette, Impala and Malibu via Chevrolet 0-60 Times.
When buying a used Corvette, do not ever say anything to the seller, especially if they say that the car is true and returned faithfully. There are many perfectly restored cars that have changed, during inspections that have been restored with non-genuine parts.
A man is looking at the 1977 Corvette with a high-output L-82 badge on the hood. He doubled checking the VIN of the car to make sure everything was above and above but found that the Corvette was built with a basic engine, not the L-82 as symbolized by the badge on the hood. So, be extra careful and check your car before buying.
Some Corvettes have a far better value than others. If you want to buy one just for the value of that appreciation, there are many resources that try to predict it like Corvette Market magazine. The point is that Corvettes who will truly value their value are those who are quite expensive. Corvettes from 1953 to 1972 have the greatest potential. But why buy Corvette with great potential if you don't really like it? I prefer to buy what I like but it's not very valuable.
There are some Corvettes that you cannot buy at all for any reason. 1984 was the first year of all new redesigns and factories, so they were famous for problems. The 1983 Corvette was so bad that GM decided not to sell it.