Things have changed quite a bit for the auto industry in the past 150 years or so. We’ve gone from 20 and 40mph vehicles to cars that go over 265mph and from dust jackets and motor goggles to voice activated climate control. Just look how far Bentley has come:
Instead of flipping the pages of a catalog with used cars for sale, shoppers are using Mojo Motors to ‘Follow’ their favorite cars, receive alerts when prices drop and see how many other people are ‘Following’ car they want.
We appreciate innovation and to survive over one hundred years, these 10 dealerships have adapted to the changing industry. They’ve jumped onto new ideas and continued to push forward. Case in point: some of the top 10 oldest dealerships in America according to NADA started out as blacksmiths, woodworkers or bicycle makers. They adapted to suit the needs of their customers, and that’s what we’re all about, too. [keep reading...]
1. You can love or hate a driver simply because they drive a Ford, Dodge, Chevrolet or Toyota. No explanation necessary.
2. She has yet to win a race in the Sprint Cup or Nationwide Series, but Danica Patrick is one of the most, if not the most, controversial driver in recent Nascar history because she is a women in a “man’s sport.”
3. Dale Earnhardt, Sr. and the #3 car. No other driver in the history of Nascar has made a bigger impact to the sport than Dale. In memory of Dale, who died after wreck at Daytona in 2001, every fan in the stands holds up three fingers on the third lap of every race. You may not know a thing about racing, but seeing over 100,000 fans quietly stand in unison to honor the great “Intimidator” will send a shiver down your spine.
4. Fans are allowed to bring coolers full of soda (beer) into the stands.
Through the power of American ingenuity, imagine that the Founding Fathers were still alive. Not all of them, just the ones that matter like George Washington, John Adams, Thomas Jefferson and Ben Franklin. This isn’t to say Founding Fathers William Whipple or Oliver Wolcott didn’t make serious contributions to American Independence but they aren’t in that really cool picture to the right. That’s why, by default, the Founding Fathers in the picture are the most important. They would be in their early 300′s now, but for the sake of this post let’s also imagine their minds were still sharp and they seamlessly made the transition from horse and buggy to car. Based off a scientific personality assessment of each founding father and the help of Wikipedia, the Mojo Motors Blog has determined which used car the founding fathers would buy from the Mojo Motors used car listings.
Make the jump to see the used whips of America’s Found Fathers. First up, Ben Franklin.