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Bushwack

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About Bushwack

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    ~ www.ReattaRally.com

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    http://www.reattarally.com

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  • Gender:
    Male
  • Location:
    SoCal

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  1. Anyone here bought new (and still owns) their Reatta and has the Buick flashlight that came with the portfolio?
  2. $140.00 includes shipping in the USA.
  3. UPDATE: FOB sold. A picture is worth 1,000 words. As I'm uncertain of it's value (not many fobs left in this condition and with the back cover), sale price is $10,000/obo { I'm flexible on the obo :-) }. PM if interested. Thank you.
  4. Because it's "rare" doesn't make the car a value (especially in this condition).
  5. Looks good. Works as it should. $95.00/obo + $15.05 shipping. Send a PM if interested.
  6. I ran out of things to do while quarantined...and look what I found. An almost complete Reatta Portfolio (what you see is what you will get). I think this may have been the portfolio of the third (or fourth) Reatta I bought many years ago. If you're interested, make an offer. I value the portfolio at $219.00 (+ $15.05 shipping within the continental US). Send a PM if interested.
  7. Generally speaking, in an era where the car collecting hobby is decreasing every year (especially since 2008), adding such a restriction is foolish.
  8. Photos tell the story. $390.00.
  9. I was dusting off some boxes and found (I think) two complete 1990 zippered portfolios (pen, flashlight, tire pressure gauge and lots of documentations including a letter to the buyer). Both have 95% the same items. But one has a full color apparel order form from Buick and the plastic/leather key holder, the other does not (and its missing the pen). One also has a letter written to the buyer from Buick and the other does not. I had read that through the 1990 MY, in mid-cycle the portfolios differed. Has anyone composed a list of exactly which items came inside a portfolio? I did a forum sea
  10. I wasn't aware Marck has the FB page shut down for public viewing (that's unfortunate). IMO, older folks (unlike yourself Ronnie - you're classified as 'historic' ) liked to tinker mechanically with cars. Its the DYI mentality. It's part of the make-up of that generation. And that still applies as your generation is mostly retired. Younger folks (sub 40ish), have a 'disposable' mentality. No need to know how to fix something. Either have someone else do it (often due to long work hours and family time obligations), or 'dispose' of the problem and get something else. FB is li
  11. Getting back to Barney's original post, from a consumer's perspective, my experience having sold 13 Reattas is...no. About 10 of the cars sold to people who had discretionary funds and was looking for a car from their youth they would drive on weekends. Some were looking at Mustangs, Camaros, Allantes, Chryslers. They were not looking specifically for a Reatta - just a car to recapture memories. Their ages ranged from 50-70ish. One car sold to a gentleman who was an 88 year old retired Air Force colonel. He bought the car to drive for a month or two with the intention of giv
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