1975 Toyota Fj55 Landcruiser Safari Wagon 4x4 Fj 55 Iron Pig Land Cruiser on 2040-cars
Annapolis, Missouri, United States
This is a Hard to Find 1975 Toyota LandCruiser FJ-55 Safari Wagon. It has had some body work and was painted a few
years ago. The clutch and Everything related is new. The Transmission Shifts Really Smooth and the 4WD Works great. This FJ Has not been abused and played with. We just don't get to enjoy it any more. I hope it goes to a good home.
It Has been drove around here on the property. I am not for sure of the actual Mileage. It does Run and Drive.
The only issue I have had with it running is the fuel tank. I guess every once in a while it picks up a small piece of Rust and I had to blow back thru line. It is in good Condition for its age. I tried to take a lot of pictures to show all angles of the body and interior.
It has 2 new tires on the front, the two in the rear need to be replaced. I will install a new battery for the new owner as well. The driver door has a small crease in it. Like I said it is not perfect but would make a great FJ to have. I have a clean and clear title.
Buyer is responsible for Shipping if needed. I would also assist in delivery up to 300 miles for a small fee.
Thanks for Looking and God Bless!
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Toyota Land Cruiser for Sale
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Wed, 07 Aug 2013 15:33:00 EST
Toyota is voluntarily recalling 342,000 Tacoma Access Cab pickups, produced between 2004 and 2011. The wide-ranging recall is due to faults in the screws that attach the belt pre-tensioner to the belt retractor. There are concerns that the screws can loosen themselves over time, especially if the access door is opened and closed with too much force. It's important to note that the recall only covers the driver and front passenger seat, and is limited to just the Access Cab trucks. Other body styles aren't affected.
Mon, 15 Apr 2013 16:55:00 EST
If the screws come loose, the pre-tensioner and retractor spring could separate from the belt entirely, which would be bad news in a crash. There's no mention of injuries or accidents due to the faulty pre-tensioners. Owners affected by the recall will be notified soon, and asked to come in for recall service.
We're set to record Autoblog Podcast #329 tonight, and you can drop us your questions and comments via our Q&A module below. Subscribe to the Autoblog Podcast in iTunes if you haven't already done so, and if you want to take it all in live, tune in to our UStream (audio only) channel at 10:00 PM Eastern tonight.
Tue, 21 May 2013 08:46:00 EST
Discussion Topics for Autoblog Podcast Episode #329
Subcompact sales slump, yet again
No, a Ford Expedition did not drive from Russia to Canada via the North Pole, but that's exactly what a team of intrepid explorers accomplished recently. Using specially-modified buses with massive tires, the group slowly drove 2,485 miles in 70 days over drifting ice, occasionally using a pickaxe to clear a path and staying on guard for chasms that could open up and plunge the team into the frigid arctic waters. Average speeds were about 6 mph, "at the speed of a (farm) tractor." While the big tires technically allowed the buses to float if the need arose, the team preferred to stay out of the water to keep the suspension from getting coated in thick, hard ice. Falling in on foot would mean almost certain death.
According to Phys.org, the buses were powered by Toyota diesel engines, but were built with prototype parts from a previous driving expedition to the North Pole. Right now, the machines are parked in a garage in Canada's Resolute Bay while the the team rests up with family back home. They plan to continue their trek to back across the Bering Straight to Russia. If successful, the team may eventually offer a version of their buses for commercial sale.