I'm selling a very well cared for Diesel pick up. It has no rust and shows no signs of bondo work. The chasis is in sound condition. The engine is a 6cyl diesel engine, which puts out a lot of power, yet gets good gas mileage. There are no leaks or strange engine noises. The truck runs smoothly, and shifts gears correctly. Everything works including the 4x4, lights, wipers, odometer, gauges. It doesn't have power steering, but isn't difficult to steer.
If you are interested in a stock truck bed, I have one available for an additional $1,200.
There is nothing wrong with this truck. It's in excellent, well maintained condition.
I made a video so prospective buyers can here the engine run. Here is the video
* I can have A/C installed for an additional $1,200
* Power steering for $600
* I can have the truck painted any color for a reasonable price.
If you have any questions, please contact me at
Toyota Land Cruiser for Sale
Auto Services in Florida
Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Parts & Supplies, Brake Repair
Address: 10320 N Dale Mabry Hwy, Palma-Ceia
Phone: (813) 269-7646
Auto Repair & Service
Address: 301 Marlborough St, Crystal-Beach
Phone: (813) 818-0993
Auto Repair & Service
Address: 2180 SW 38th St, Carol-City
Phone: (954) 316-6444
Auto Repair & Service, Auto Transmission, Transmissions-Other
Phone: (407) 331-9819
Automobile Parts & Supplies, Automobile Accessories
Address: 5650 NW 79th Ave, Ojus
Phone: (305) 593-9430
Auto Repair & Service, Auto Transmission, Auto Oil & Lube
Address: 474357 E State Road 200, Cecil-Field
Phone: (904) 261-6323
Wed, 11 Jun 2014 10:55:00 EST
Was your Toyota inspected under the company's recall campaign for faulty airbag inflators last year? You might have another trip ahead to have it repaired again. The automotive giant says that it found "the involved serial numbers provided by the supplier were incomplete, and did not include all of the potentially involved inflators," according to its official announcement. That means more replacements are needed.
Wed, 05 Feb 2014 14:27:00 EST
Toyota's April 2013 inflator recall covered the Corolla, Matrix and Tundra from the 2003 and 2004 model years, the Sequoia from 2002 to 2004 and the Lexus SC 430 from 2002 to 2004. At the time, the company said it would need to inspect about 510,000 vehicles in the US but only expected to replace around 170,000 inflators.
However, the latest announcement increases that figure to about 766,300 vehicles in the US. Toyota spokesperson Cindy Knight told Autoblog that the new amount is the combination of owners who need to have their vehicle looked at again and those who didn't come in for the initial recall. The company learned about the problem when Takata, the supplier, provided it with an improved list of the faulty part's serial numbers. According to The Detroit News, the latest recall affects about 2.27 million vehicles from them worldwide. Knight said owners would receive notification of the problem around the end of the month but repairs would come in phases because the automaker doesn't have all of the necessary parts at the moment.
With the April 15 tax deadline just a few months away, our US readers will be faced with a decision should they get a refund: save or spend? It seems this issue is one many of us face whenever there's a windfall, trying to decide whether we should set the money aside in an account of some sort or use it as a down payment on a new car or a trip to the Apple store. Unsurprisingly, major corporations face a similar, albeit more complex, issue.
Mon, 20 Oct 2014 13:30:00 EST
Take Toyota, for example. With President Akio Toyoda at the helm, the Japanese manufacturer has gracefully weathered recalls and natural disasters, all while turning beaucoup profits. Last quarter, profits quintupled to 434.4-billion yen ($4.3-billion USD), according to Bloomberg. Toyota also upped its forecast for the end of fiscal year 2013 (which ends on March 31 for Japan), to a record 1.9-trillion yen (about $18.8 billion). Now, the Japanese brand is reportedly sitting on a cash pile of nearly $40 billion, leaving Toyoda-san in an envious predicament - what should the company do with all that money?
Some think Toyota should be doing something, anything with that big stack of cash.
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration and the Department of Transportation are taking the unusual step of issuing a followup press release urging owners of certain recalled vehicles "to act immediately" to fix their cars and trucks. The problem in question concerns the repair campaigns for rupturing Takata airbag inflators issued in June and covers a long list of models from Toyota, Lexus, Honda, Acura, Mazda, BMW, Nissan, Infiniti, Buick, Cadillac, Chevrolet, GMC, Oldsmobile and Pontiac.
While NHSTA doesn't specifically say why the recall is vital in the new release, Toyota's own explanation in its newly announced renotification campaign earlier today sheds some new light on the topic. According to the Japanese automaker, in testing, Takata found a possible link between the rupturing airbag inflators and high humidity. NHTSA is advocating that all owners pursue repairs immediately if they haven't already done so already. This is especially crucial for those drivers especially in Florida, Puerto Rico, Guam, Saipan, American Samoa, Virgin Islands and Hawaii because of the humid conditions there.
We don't need to tell you how dangerous an inadvertent airbag deployment could be - even in a stationary vehicle - but adding to the Takata issue is fears that the deployment could lead to shrapnel being sprayed into the cabin.