- sheetflowFalcon Club MemberNovember 21, 2022 at 7:56 pmPost count: 1
Hello- new member. just inherited my mom’s 1964 289 v8 convertible. Looks to be all original, good shape, nice top and upholstery, starts, drives, stops, all the good stuff. I am going to sell it but have no idea how much its worth. What should I know to sell it and what resources are available to help set a price? Thanks, DaveJeffrey & Mary SchiraFalcon Club MemberNovember 22, 2022 at 11:15 amPost count: 35
An old cliche, but still true. The car is worth whatever someone is willing to pay for it. Too many factors to give you an accurate price range. Color makes a difference. Location makes a difference. Time of year makes a difference (not too many people in Maine looking for convertibles in Winter, for example). You say nice, but you are selling. A seller’s “nice” can be a buyer’s “just ok”.
That being said, probably more than $5,000, but less than $30,000.Thomas J DagneyNonmemberNovember 28, 2022 at 4:43 pmPost count: 1
I have a 1963 light blue Falcon sprint convertible with 3 on the tree with 75000 miles. I believe this is a special-order car. What could be the value?
New JerseyJeffrey & Mary SchiraFalcon Club MemberNovember 28, 2022 at 8:46 pmPost count: 35
Probably not as much as you think. Light blue and 3 on tree really hurt the value. Other than that, not enough information to give you an intelligent answer.Billy PopeFalcon Club MemberDecember 15, 2022 at 10:47 amPost count: 4
This is a screen shot was taken from the FAQ portion under the “Our Club” tab at the top of the page and is meant to address all the “What is my car worth?” posts.Rinke TimmermanInt'l Offshore Falcon Club MemberDecember 22, 2022 at 1:04 amPost count: 9
I need to get a 3 yearly assesment by a recognised appraiser for my car insurance.
If you really want to know the value of your car have it professionally appraised and make sure you get a apprehensive appraisal report.Jeffrey & Mary SchiraFalcon Club MemberDecember 22, 2022 at 8:37 amPost count: 35
At least in the US, “professional” appraisals are about as valuable as throwing darts at a dart board. One seller claimed that his Falcon was professionally appraised at over US$200,000. There is not anyone on the planet that will pay US$200,000 for a Falcon unless is has US$150,000-US$160,000 in gold bars in the trunk.
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