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Antique Car Auction

In most of the situations, an antique car auction is organized so that there is a car show at the same time as it will give visitors the chance to take a look at all the cars and see the trophy-winning ones. In addition, they will also have the opportunity to get in touch with the owner of the vehicle and ask him relevant questions about the car’s history.

These auctions usually are organized so that they run over a course of a weekend. In some cases, they last longer, depending upon the venue as well as the season. After the car show is finished, the vehicles will go through the auction. In many cases the cars are lined up and the auctioneer reads off the number assigned to the car, year, make, model and a blurb about the car put off for auction. The buyer has the responsibility to remember which car was assigned with which number if he wants to bid on it.

There are other types of auctions that feature an auction house. The owners of the cars drive or push the vehicles through a set of open doors and after that they wait while the car in front of them is auctioned off. The auctioneer will talk a little bit about the car, look for potential bidders, and talk again about the car, in his attempt to drive up the bids. He knows just about everything about the car and he will use this information in order to raise the price tag. After the car is auctioned off, it is driven out and the next one takes its place.

Once a car is sold, the buyer must present either cash or a certified bank check. After that, he pays the auction house, which then pays the seller. This auction house keeps its fees out of the proceeds of the sale. In most cases there is an open bidding which means that the auctioneer starts off with a price, and then he takes bids from potential buyers. People will start bidding against each other, until someone offers more than the others.

These antique cars may or may not have a reserve price on them, but experience tells us that most of them do. If you don’t know what a “reserve price” is, it is the minimum amount of money a buyer will accept through the auction. The bidding starts well below the reserve, and will continue until there are no more bidders. If the last one meets or exceeds the reserve, it means that he can get the car. On the contrary, if the highest bidder doesn’t meet the pre-established reserve, the antique car is not sold. In this case, the highest bidder has the chance to agree to at least the aforementioned reserve price. Keep in mind that he is not at all obligated to pay the difference, but if he wants to take the car home, he must do it.

If you plan on purchasing a vehicle through an antique car auction, it would be best to visit before the auction takes place so that you will have a chance to look inspect the car thoroughly. It is recommended to meet with the owner if you have any questions about the car. If you are lucky enough, the seller might want to give you the car to take it for a quick test drive.

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