13 Comments

  1. Arlow
    October 11, 2017 @ 6:51 pm

    [image src="http// ebay.com/itm/1990-Jeep-Wrangler-/132356058022?hash=item1ed1092ba6:g:DXwAAOSwyjJZ1U-y&vxp=mtr.com width="400px"]

    • Arlow
      October 11, 2017 @ 6:52 pm

      Drat, still haven't figured this out.

    • Gianni
      October 11, 2017 @ 6:57 pm

      Let me help you out a bit. You need to go to the actual picture on FleaBay, right click it and get the image address and carefully paste it into the tag, making sure you don't lose a " or something. It's super tedious, but that is the Blogger platform for ya…

      [image src=" i.ebayimg.com/images/g/DXwAAOSwyjJZ1U-y/s-l1600.jpg" width="400px"/]

  2. Matt Cramer
    October 11, 2017 @ 7:22 pm

    Found a decent little Toyota minitruck that should do nicely.

    [image src=" images.craigslist.org/00T0T_1RDm1wHcnl8_600x450.jpg"/]

  3. NoCo FoMoPar
    October 11, 2017 @ 11:13 pm

    I'll put a plug in for a 2005 Jeep Liberty CRD diesel that I need to sell on. Has the NP242 transfer case with both fulltime AWD and part-time locked 50/50 split 4WD. All ready for winter, just saying…

    • Fueltruck
      October 12, 2017 @ 1:52 am

      That sounds like an ideal winter transport. Pickups, even four-wheel-drive ones, aren't very good choices for snowy freeways: nice and long, with wide tracks, but poor weight balance that makes them frightening at speed when the road surface is greasy. (Ask me how I know…)

    • Fueltruck
      October 12, 2017 @ 1:53 am

      This comment has been removed by the author.

    • NoCo FoMoPar
      October 12, 2017 @ 1:34 pm

      The diesel can be a little hard-starting when cold, but that what core heaters are for. While recognizing that the little Jeep gets studded snows and the F250 crewcab/longbed does not, it is an easy choice on which to take on snowy and slippery days.

  4. jlh
    October 12, 2017 @ 5:14 am

    As a life-long resident of the rust belt, pretty much every vehicle I've ever owned has melted away before its time. Sure, I've let a few go due to mechanical issues, but most succumbed to the tin worm.

    4WD and truckish is a reasonable strategy (though Fueltruck is right about pickups on snow-covered highways, plus, an open bed fills with snow which becomes glacial after a few freeze/thaw cycles) but it would be bordering on criminal to subject a nice, clean older truck to a salty death.

    What you need is what we call a 'winter beater'. Reasonably common, reasonably reliable, pre-rusted and cheap. Make sure it has good tires, a good battery, and a good heater. Run it for a few winters and then find another one.

    – John

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