2012 Jeep Wrangler Sahara Altitude on 2040-cars
Atwood, Illinois, United States
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED EMAIL ME AT: firstname.lastname@example.org .
2012 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited - with Extended Warranty
with the factory Altitude Package!
A great looking year around 4X4, fun in both winter & summer. Black on black with tinted windows only 25,800 miles
(~50% of average 12k/yr!). This Wrangler has the rare Altitude Edition package that includes heated seats &
mirrors and remote start. Has NAV, Satellite Radio, towing package and original hardtop (no softtop). Comes with
WeatherTech mats for all seats , tires have plenty of tread and unused spare tire/wheel with 5 wheel locks.
Itís great condition and runs perfectly.
These are great vehicles year around, especially Chicagoland winters!
$30,500 OBO (Kelly Blue Book value for Excellent condition = $32,222)
I love this Jeep and am only selling it because we have too many cars. It has a fully transferable Warranty which
is good until Jan20 or 62k additional miles (I purchased a 72mo/72k mile Warranty when I purchased it from the
first owner in Jan14).
In terms of extras, just roll-bar handles for Driver and Passenger and I bought the 2015 Map for the NAV (was
Jeep Wrangler for Sale
Auto Services in Illinois
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Auto blogSun, 03 Feb 2013
How do you follow up such revered and successful ads as Chrysler's last two Super Bowl commercials? Imported from Detroit and Halftime in America should be given credit for giving the automaker's public perception a complete overhaul after its rescue from the brink with taxpayer money. What next, then?
We just found out during Super Bowl XLVII. This year Chrysler went with two commercials, one for Jeep and the other Ram. The two-minute-long Jeep commercial, called Whole Again, is narrated by Oprah Winfrey and presented as an open letter to the service men and women of America, simply expressing admiration for what they do - poignant message coming from a company whose history is so entwined with that of the military's.
The Ram commercial, called Farmer, honors the agricultural backbone of this country. Its soundtrack is a speech entitled "So God Made a Farmer" given by the famous radio broadcaster Paul Harvey, which plays over a slideshow of original photography commissioned by Ram. The images, of course, focus on farming and the people who do it for a living, and there's a few Ram trucks in there, as well.
Challengers come and challengers go, but the Jeep Wrangler continues to push forward even after vehicles like the Toyota FJ Cruiser and the entire Hummer brand have been shut down. Now GMC reportedly wants to take a stab at the quintessential Jeep, as well.
The news comes directly from Buick-GMC vice president Duncan Aldred, speaking with our compatriots over at Edmunds. Although Aldred said there are no plans currently on the table to expand GMC's lineup beyond the current range, "there is plenty of room everywhere in the hierarchy."
That could include a rival to the Wrangler, as well as a flagship luxury SUV positioned above the current Yukon Denali (pictured above). Just when (or for that matter, if) such models might come into fruition remains a big question mark, but it's certainly interesting to see what GM's dedicated truck brand has on the drawing board.
Chrysler has announced a recall covering 349,442 vehicles due to ignition switches that can either become stuck or move without warning. All of the affected vehicles are from the 2008 model year, and were built before May 12, 2008.
The automaker has learned that ignition keys on some vehicles "may not fully return to the 'ON' position after rotation to the 'START' position during engine-startup," the company said in a statement. Additionally, "an ignition key may not fully return to the 'ON' position after rotation to the 'START' position and may inadvertently move through the 'ON' position to 'ACCESSORY' or 'OFF.'"
Chrysler says it is unaware of any related injuries, and notes that while reduced braking, engine or steering power is possible in such instances, the airbags are not affected. The later stands in contrast to General Motors' recent rash of high-profile recalls, and it's an important distinction that Chrysler (understandably) felt necessary to call out in bold print in its press release.