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Kelley Blue Book Instant Cash Offer


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2010 Buick LaCrosse CX

2010 Buick LaCrosse CX



  •  CONDITION: Used
  • MODEL: LaCrosse
  • TRIM: CX
  • BODY STYLE: Sedan
  • EXTERIOR: Quicksilver Metallic
  • INTERIOR: Dark Titanium/Light Titanium
  • DOORS: 4
  • STOCK: VT31719
  • VIN #: 1G4GB5EG0AF309750
  • MILEAGE: 51,937
  • TRANSMISSION: 6-Speed Automatic Electronic with Overdrive
  • FUEL: Gasoline
  • 17 City MPG 26 Hwy

2015 Acura TLX 2.4L

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  • New Tires
  • Moonroof/Sunroof
  • Backup Camera
  • Heated Seats
  • Leather Interior
  • Bluetooth
  • Alloy Wheels
  • Remote Keyless Entry
  • Steering Wheel Mounted Audio Controls

This TLX is a 1-owner Sedan with a clean CARFAX, and it gets an Estimated 35/24 Highway/City MPG!


  • 2015 IIHS Top Safety Pick
  • 2015 Our 10 Favorite New-for-2015 Cars
  • 2015 10 Best Luxury Cars Under $35,000

Please give us a call anytime at 1-844-837-6236, and one of our representatives will be glad to assist you.

5 Steps to Cleaning Your Car Rims


A gleaming set of wheels can make an ordinary, used car look new. And with just a little time and the right cleaning techniques, you can take your rims to the next level.

Brake dust, a sticky substance caused by friction when you apply the brakes, is highly corrosive and can cause permanent damage if left on metal rims too long. That’s why cleaning your rims regularly is important.

It’s also smart to clean the rims and tires before the rest of your car to keep dirt on the wheels from getting onto and damaging your car’s painted surface.

Now let’s get started. Before cleaning your rims and wheels, make sure you have the right materials.

Must-have materials: wheel cleaner and sponge

Brake dust can be hard to remove without the right cleaner. Select one specifically made for the material your wheels are made of. For instance, rims that are made of roughcast aluminum and chrome can tolerate stronger cleaners than those that are coated, painted or anodized.

The right brush or sponge is important, too. Opt for a natural sea sponge. Their softness and flexibility lets you more easily wipe away debris, as well as get into hard-to-reach areas. Cotton and microfiber cloths are less effective on brake dust and can even scratch your rims with debris that are not completely rinsed out.

The sponge should be used only to clean your wheels and tires. Otherwise, you risk having brake dust stick to the sponge and damage your car’s paint.

Once you have the right materials, it’s time to clean.

Steps to cleaning your rims and wheels

1. Rinse your rims

First, spray your rims and let the water soak in to loosen the grime. After a few minutes, spray with soap and water to further loosen the debris.

2. Apply the appropriate cleaner

Soak one rim at a time so the cleaner doesn’t dry on the wheel. Follow product directions about how long to leave the cleaner on. Opt for a non-acidic wheel cleaner to help prevent any corrosion.

3. Carefully scrub your rims

Thoroughly scrub the rim with a wheel brush and wipe down each of the spokes. You can use the same sponge on the tire, but as mentioned before; don’t use it on the painted surface of your car.

4. Clean the wheel well

Dirt and grime tends to get caught up in the wheel well, so don’t forget to give it a good scrubbing. Try using a tougher brush than you used with the wheels and rims, as there often is more build up in the well.

5. Spray down rims and wheel wells

Scrubbing might dislodge some of the loose dirt in your wheel, so don’t forget to do another round of rinsing. Spray each wheel to remove the excess dirt and repeat if necessary.

Performing routine essential maintenance not only makes your car look better, it can make it safer, too!

6 Genius Ways to Defrost Your Windshield


Is your car stuck out in the cold? If you don’t have garage privileges for your car, then you know all too well the pain of a frosty morning and a windshield slathered in a thick layer of ice. Having a clean windshield is a must for safe driving, which is why we’ve collected these 6 hacks you can use to quickly defrost your windshield.

Hack #1: Ice scraper

It’s not ultra-glam, but it’s a must for safe driving. Many are configured so one side is a scraper and the other’s a brush to get rid of the soft snow. (Those of you in cold climates may not realize this is a regional implement. When relocating to Minnesota from the West Coast, I was given one of these and thought it was a fancy BBQ tool.)

Hack #2: De-icer

You can buy de-icer at your local automotive or big box store, but there’s a formula flying around the internet that claims to be just as effective. Take a spray bottle and mix 1/3 part water with 2/3 parts isopropyl (or rubbing) alcohol. Spray your windows and watch the ice melt way.

Hack #3: Wash it off

Dousing your windshield in lukewarm water will melt the ice enough to make it easier to slough off. But don’t be tempted by the thought of pouring hot water over it to melt it completely. In fact, be very, very (VERY!) careful about the temperature and never use water that’s too hot. Boiling water on a frozen or cold window can cause the glass to break, so err on the safe side with water that’s barely hot.

Hack #4: Your car heater

Granted this one takes a little planning in advance, but if you let your car heater blast for about 5 minutes, your defroster will be much more effective and your wipers can likely brush the slush or snow right off. Of course, don’t ever leave your car unattended or unlocked if it’s running. Car thieves don’t mind a little cold.

Hack #5: Cold air

Wait, what? Before you dismiss this idea, we’re talking about defrosting the windshield while you’re driving. There’s very little that’s scarier than having the window cloud over while you’re frantically trying to read street signs and watch for hazards. If you need to clear the fog stat, you want to quickly lower the temperature inside to stop condensation. And the best way to do that is to open the windows to let in the cold air.

Hack #6: Prevention

Yes, storing your car covered is ideal, but not everyone has garage access. You can still protect your windshield, though, by covering it with a tarp or old sheet or towel. Also consider raising your wipers and covering them with socks at night. They might look a little silly, but they won’t freeze to your windshield.