Re: [classicrv] RE: RE: Re: Advise on buying a Older RV
- On a newer coach that I had which was totaled they allowed 600 dollars for brand new tires that cost 2200. In other words unless your restoration is world class it isn't worth much in actual sales price.
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On Oct 2, 2013, at 9:52 AM, John Sargent <john.sargent76@...> wrote:Search the Internet rv sale sites to find your coach, plus or minus a few years, as well as other comparable coaches to see what the asking prices are. Start there. I don't think increasing the price for what you might have spent on the coach is reasonable, especially for maintenance or repair items. If you have replaced major items- AC, engine, transmission, tires, etc, that may be worth some increase yet nothing like the retail cost you spent. On an older coach, buyers pay for evidence of maintenance, and good visual condition. Good luck,John in Tucson89 Winnebago Lesharo59,000 miles
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On Oct 1, 2013, at 11:47 PM, <e_5th_rct@...> wrote:
You Might Start with What You Paid for It, then if you made any improvements add them.
You can always drop the price it easier than you go up, someone might make you a lower offer.
Then You Could Decide If You Want to Accept it... :-)
I happen to have a one owner California 67 Mustang convertible, not restored, that was appraised at $25K...my insurance company only charged me $4 a month over my normal insurance cost for a full value policy....So in my case anyway, there was no problem choosing what to get....
There are also many specialty insurance companies that will sell you a full value policy, check out Hemmings for ads.....
---In firstname.lastname@example.org, <email@example.com> wrote:With an agreed value policy. You tell them you want to insure the restored Mustang for, say, $20K instead of $5K, document the value, and if they agree, they charge a premium based on that higher amount.
On 10/12/2013 10:01 AM, Wesley Furr wrote:
I think the average condition argument make sense up to a certain age...but in my mind, there comes a point where specific condition makes a difference. How does one insure a fully-restored classic mustang compared to one that looks like crap because nothing has ever been done to it...?Wesley