You’re a careful driver, right? I mean, you look where you want to go, you keep your hands on the wheel, you don’t text, all that good stuff, and that’s why you’re so safe. I get it. Now, tell me, Captain Safe, what do you do when the earth opens up under your car, like it did for this Peruvian family?
A Cadillac DTS on three-spoke rims was sadly destroyed over the weekend, swallowed up with over a dozen other cars in a Mississippi IHOP parking lot.
[GM said they will get her back, and some four months and 1,200 man-hours later, here is the result! Photo credit: GM]
This white C4 Chevrolet Corvette left the Bowling Green assembly line in 1992 and fell into the sinkhole at the Corvette Museum last year along with eight other rare Corvettes. Now the General Motors Design Center is working hard to return her to prime condition.
Tomorrow marks exactly one year since a sinkhole opened up underneath the National Corvette Museum in Bowling Green, Kentucky, swallowing eight rare and unusual Corvettes like in some tragic Greek mythology story except with Corvettes. But time marches on, and today, the sinkhole is no more.
One human made a strong challenge for the World's Least Attentive Driver award today, slowly but surely plowing into a sinkhole in the middle of an intersection.
The 2009 Corvette ZR1 was the first car recovered from the massive 30-foot-deep sinkhole at the Corvette Museum and also the first car restored for SEMA.
In Volgogradskaya, Russia you don't get to fill potholes in the road... road pothole fills you. By which I mean, the asphalt unexpectedly gives way and swallows half of a concrete truck before the driver can put it in park.
When last we heard about the sinkhole that engulfed part of the National Corvette Museum in Bowling Green, Kentucky, museum officials decided to keep it open as a tourist attraction. Today, however, they changed their minds, and the sinkhole will be no more.
The Corvette Museum sinkhole may be one of our nation's greatest tragedies, but it's had a strange unintended side effect: attendance and sinkhole-related merchandise sales at the Bowling Green, Kentucky museum have risen sharply. As such, the museum's board has decided to keep it around.
Real talk: Sometimes the streets in Russia try to eat cars. It happens.
Two months ago, the ground opened up underneath the National Corvette Museum in Kentucky and swallowed eight rare, unusual and special Corvettes. The museum pulled the last Corvette out of the sinkhole a few weeks ago, but now they're coming to terms with just how badly some of the cars were damaged.
New Roadkill! Buying the shittiest Corvette on Craigslist and driving to see the sinkhole 'Vettes.
The Corvette Museum Sinkholedrama made us cry. A lot. We're still crying. And now they've extracted the final Corvette, a 2001 Mallett Hammer Z06 from the wreckage. It ain't pretty.
Above is a picture of the 1984 PPG Pace Car that was rescued a few days ago. While it doesn't seem like the damage will just buff out, this version of America's sports car will someday drive again.
Recovery crews at the National Corvette Museum continue to show the sinkhole who's boss, having now lifted two more Corvettes out of the ground. Five down, three to go!
America can't be stopped, and neither can America's sports car, even if a bunch of them fell into a sinkhole! The National Corvette Museum continues to pull cars out of the hole that swallowed them up in February.
The Blue Devil has returned from the pits of Hell stronger than ever! That, or you just can't keep a good Corvette down, even if it was stuck in a sinkhole for weeks.