EMAIL : firstname.lastname@example.org This Jeep, with Factory AC is a 2 Owner Jeep that started life in Southern California and is in Rust-free original condition including original paint and interior. You can tell this Jeep has always been garage kept and well maintained. It has never been used off-road. Powered by a 2.5-liter 4-cylinder engine mated to a 5-speed manual transmission this Jeep will take you anywhere you want to go. Modifications to this Jeep include a Rubicon Express 2.5-inch lift kit that was professionally installed, 5 Hutchinson Rock Monster Wheels, All original suspension, Tuffy Lock Center Console, Brand new Bestop Soft top, Blaupunkt CD AM FM with MP 3 and factory sound bar. Rolling down the road with top down and doors off is the only way to ride in this ultra-cool Jeep. Options on this 1991 Jeep Wrangler YJ 4X4 include; AC, AM/FM Radio with CD Player, Power Steering, Power Brakes, Seat Belts, Vinyl Interior, Manual Convertible Soft Top, Radial Tires, and Custom Aluminum/Alloy Wheels. Owning a Jeep Wrangler is a must, nothing beats driving with the top down in a Jeep. You could be in the city or on a country road in the middle of nowhere, itís all fun in the sun.
1991 Jeep Wrangler S/yj 4wd on 2040-cars
Allen, Michigan, United States
Jeep Wrangler for Sale
Auto Services in Michigan
Zoomers Express Care ★★★★★
Wetmore`s Inc ★★★★★
Westnedge Auto Repair ★★★★★
Warren Transmission ★★★★★
Village Ford ★★★★★
Vehicle Accessories ★★★★★
Auto blogSun, 09 Jun 2013 17:01:00 EST
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration and Chrysler are currently making waves in our daily news feeds due to a disagreement over the safety of a few million Jeep Liberty and Grand Cherokee models. Specifically, NHTSA has asked Chrysler to recall the SUVs because of the location of their fuel tanks, but you may be interested to know that requests such as this are nothing new.
Besides the two Jeep models, NHTSA has launched investigations over the years in such models as the Ford Crown Victoria (and its police-car counterpart), GM pickups built between 1972 and 1987, and rather famously the Ford Pinto.
Understanding how automakers and NHTSA have dealt with fuel-tank-safety concerns in the past may offer a better understanding of how Chrysler and the government agency will settle their current dispute. Check out the complete article from The Detroit News here.
There will forever be a soft spot in my heart for the Jeep Wrangler. The last one I owned was red, and, as a 1990 model, had the square headlights derided by Jeep enthusiasts who grew up on the Civilian Jeeps that descended from their General Purpose military ancestors. As a teenager, I couldn't have cared less what shape its headlights happened to be - to me, a Jeep Wrangler represented freedom; a carefree do-it-all machine equally at home with the top stowed away in the summer or with the heater on full blast in the snowy clutches of Old Man Winter. In Dr. Seuss parlance, my square-headlighted Sneetch was just as worthy as any round-headlighted Sneetch.
All that said, I'll be the first person to advise against buying a Jeep Wrangler of any sort for owners who don't plan to use it as its makers intend. There's no good reason to punish yourself with a stiff and springy ride, a loud and somewhat drafty (though generally water-resistant) interior or the poor fuel economy expected of a block-shaped vehicle if you don't enjoy its other, more exciting benefits.
Of course, Jeep has done its darndest over the years to make the Wrangler as civilized as possible while keeping it as capable as federal law will allow. The 2013 Jeep Wrangler Moab edition is one of Jeep's latest attempts to attract attention from the upper reaches of the active lifestyle set, and I spent a week with one to see what makes the Moab special.
Following the forced-hand introduction of the 2014 Jeep Cherokee, there has definitely been a mix of responses revolving around everything from its design to the return of the legendary nameplate. As evidence of this, just check out the 1,000+ comments in our article last week and some of the many opinions that were voiced. Following this not-too-warm reception, Ward's Auto had a chance to talk to Chrysler designer chief - and SRT president - Ralph Gilles, who shed a little more light on the styling direction of the new Cherokee.
Rather than looking to previous models for inspiration, Gilles says that the Cherokee has been designed to be more contemporary, with Mark Allen, head of Jeep design, adding that a main goal was to make sure the design still looks modern five years from now. Interestingly, Gilles does point out that one of the design elements incorporated on the new Cherokee that pays homage to past Jeeps is the sharply downward angle for the leading edge of the beltline, which he notes is meant to mimic the look of the old YJ and TJ Wrangler models fitted with half doors. Of course, the squared-off wheel openings - a signature Jeep cue - are still used.
This is probably a design that will need to be seen on the street in actual daylight to properly assess, but in the meantime, we'll bring you full images and impressions when the Cherokee debuts at next month's New York Auto Show.