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Year:2006 Mileage:271000 Color: Black /
 Black
Location:

Transmission:Automatic
Body Type:Sedan
Vehicle Title:Clear
Engine:3.8L
Fuel Type:Gasoline
For Sale By:Private Seller
VIN: 2G2WP552661143551 Year: 2006
Number of Cylinders: 6
Make: Pontiac
Model: Grand Prix
Trim: GT
Options: Sunroof, CD Player
Mileage: 271,000
Safety Features: Driver Airbag, Passenger Airbag
Sub Model: GT
Power Options: Air Conditioning, Cruise Control, Power Locks, Power Windows
Exterior Color: Black
Interior Color: Black
Condition: Used

2006 Pontiac Grand Prix Sedan GT 4-Door 3.8L


Up for sale is a 2006 Grandprix Sedan Gt 4door it is Black Interior/ Exterior, comes with sunroof
car has 271,000kms on it, it still runs good, the only problem is that after it runs for about 30mins it starts to overheat. im not sure what the problem is so the car is being sold As-Is, still runs and drives

car comes with 20" Rims that are Black with chrome lip, i just recently put 2 tires on them. also includes the original set.

Car has never been in an accident. i just had the front repainted because the clear was peeling.


$500 Deposit Required upon auction ending.

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Watch this garbage truck consume a Pontiac Grand Am

Wed, 15 May 2013 12:30:00 EST

When an old car or truck offers its dying breath in your driveway and you just don't have the financial or mechanical wherewithal to resuscitate it yet again, you traditionally have to go to the trouble of calling a flatbed or a tow truck to come haul it away. That usually helps to put a few bucks in your wallet and helps recycle some of the vehicle's parts, but the transaction doesn't seem as final or perversely satisfying as the dispatch service that this New Way Cobra Magnum garbage truck offers.
Okay, okay, so this refuse hauler isn't actually designed for this sort of thing, but it's oddly comforting to know that a sanitation truck can compact a hapless Pontiac Grand Am into oblivion. Next time, we won't feel so guilty about slipping that rusty charcoal grille onto the curb next to the cans on garbage day. Watch the carnage by scrolling below.

GM doing fine at retaining Pontiac owners

Fri, 28 Oct 2011 09:29:00 EST

This isn't the first time we've reported positive news about General Motors retaining former Pontiac owners. Get a few more stories like this latest report from Edmund's Auto Observer, and it will mark an ongoing positive trend for GM. Edmunds.com crunched the numbers to see how well the General is hanging on to customers after shutting out the lights at Pontiac, and it found that nearly 40 percent of Pontiac owners stayed with a vehicle from a General Motors brand.
The numbers are a little lower than an earlier R.L. Polk & Company study, but Edmunds says General Motors is keeping more former Pontiac buyers than it has since 2007. Most are turning to vehicles from Chevrolet, especially during January and February of 2011, when GM incentivized Pontiac owners to stay under the umbrella. Those moves seem to have worked, and 28.1 percent of Pontiac owners trading up made the jump into a Bowtie.
Buyers that have gone elsewhere have largely stayed loyal to Domestic automakers, with Ford picking up the most conquests from Pontiac, with 9.4 percent switching. Toyota and Honda picked up 7.4 percent of the pool of former Pontiac drivers. The numbers are defying any predictions that Pontiac buyers would completely exit the General Motors fold, and have climbed up closer to parity with the retention figures of other GM brands from a 2009 low of only 16 percent retention.

Howard Stern latest in Seinfeld's passenger seat for CiCGC

Thu, 06 Feb 2014 19:58:00 EST

We'll be honest: the actual cars in Jerry Seinfeld's hit internet series, Comedians In Cars Getting Coffee, typically take a back seat to the celebrities in the front row. Seinfeld usually throws in a few lines about his classic wheels in the first minute or so, and then moves on to the important business of sprightly conversation and pithy one-liners. It's great.
This time around, with legendary motormouth Howard Stern riding shotgun, the 1969 Pontiac GTO Judge that might have been a co-star, gets forgotten about almost completely. Instead, Stern spends a tremendous amount of screen time extolling the virtues of his therapy sessions, attempts to dive into Seinfeld's prowess as a lover and generally makes a nuisance of himself. Pretty much to plan, then.
Scroll below to hear Howard accuse Jerry of acting like Jesus, just before declaring himself the greatest radio personality in the history of the business.