The car has allegedly sat in storage since delivery and was driven just two times. And the two drives weren’t even for fun; per the seller’s description, the car was driven to and from the storage facility. Mileage on the odometer? Just 49 miles.
The car has traded hands three times and is only up for auction now after the third owner passed away. The seller says the Grand National has been meticulously cared for and only a layer of dust separates the car from looking showroom ready.
Inside, the car’s upholstery remains covered with plastic from the factory and the original window stickers are all intact.
As if the thought of a low-mileage Grand National isn’t enough, the muscle car boasts all the options from the factory. They include factory-installed T-tops, and not dealer-installed units. Additionally, factory gauges (not digital ones), a concert sound system, rear window defrost, power windows and driver’s seat and the 342 Posi-traction rear end option are all included.
But, things do happen as a car sits for decades. The seller states upfront that the rear bumper is quite faded and the paint’s condition is unknown due to the layer of dust. The original battery is also missing in action. The trunk’s gas struts have also failed with time.
Right now, the high bid sits at $70,100 with three days remaining on the auction.