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Winter Motoring – a guide

Keeping your car in tip top condition should be something that you do all year round, however in winter, it’s really important to make sure that you are prepared.  Nobody wants to get stranded in sub zero conditions.

winter motoring

This guide covers the following topics:

Winter Motoring Checklist

When winter approaches, we should all carry out some basic checks to ensure that our vehicles are fit and ready to cope with winter conditions.  Not being prepared could not only mean breaking down in bad weather but could also make it unsafe to be on the road.

  • Check your battery

If your car has been stood still for a long period or your battery is getting old, it may well need charging properly before you head off on a trip.

  • Check all exterior lights

Make sure that all lights are working properly and change any bulbs that are faulty including fog lights.  Winter weather leads to much darker conditions and poor working lights could put your life at risk.

  • Check wiper blades are in good working order

Wiper blades are essential in bad weather and it is easy to damage them when removing them from an icy windscreen.  Damaged wiper blades will not clear your screen properly whilst you are driving and in bad conditions this could be very hazardous.

  • Oil check

Make sure that you have the correct grade oil in your car and that levels are right.

  • Anti-freeze/coolant

Check that coolant levels are correct and add anti-freeze.  There is a risk of the engine freezing otherwise and this can be very costly.

  • Tyres

Worn tyres won’t hold the road aswell if the conditions are wet or icy.  Look for bulges, splits and cracks.  Check the pressures with your handbook or in the door jam of your car.

  • Screenwash

Check your washer bottle levels and add a winter addative to ensure that it doesn’t freeze.  If you don’t use a screen wash which is graded for the likely temperatures that you will experience in your area, then your washer pump could freeze causing damage to fuses.


Setting off

Before setting off, it’s a good idea to make sure that you have packed  a few essential and additional items just incase……

Have a spare set of warm clothes, boots and a blanket packed in the boot.

Check batteries on your torch and have it handy.

Make sure that you have an ice scraper and/or antifreeze.

Check your first aid kit.

Pack jump leads and a reflective warning sign.

Pack a shovel if it is snowing or icy.  In particularily bad snow, think about snow shoes and chains.

Make sure that your phone is fully charged, and carry an in car charger.

Sunglasses – snow can give off a large amount of glare.

Planning is key.

Try to plan your journey in advance.  Check the weather reports online so that you can be prepared for the worst.  Know what likely conditions you may encounter and where there may be the most adverse conditions.

Let somebody know where you are going and an estimated time of arrival so that you will be missed if you don’t arrive.

Go through your winter car check list and make sure that you have enough fuel to get you to where you are going, or at least to a petrol station which you know will be open.

Driving in snow and ice

Ice and snow are two of the most treacherous road conditions.  Black ice can be especially dangerous as you often can’t see it.

winter motoring

Think about changing your tyres for winter tyres which have a deeper tread if you live in an area where you are expecting a lot of snow or ice and ensure that your screenwash and coolant are safe down to -35 degrees.

Make sure that you allow adequate time before setting off to clear all windows and mirrors properly.   Also ensure that you have cleared all snow from the top of your car if it has been parked outside, otherwise it could fall onto the windsreen, obscuring your vision if you should need to brake sharply.

Only drive if it is entirely necessary.


Accelerate gently and change gear upwards at the earliest chance.  Staying in  lower gear will cause the wheels to slip.

Think about stopping distances and make sure that you allow around 10 times the usual space.

Steer into a skid.  Do not take your hands off the wheel or brake hard, this will only exacerbate the problem.  Instead, go with the car, if it is veering right, steer right.

Be aware that compressed snow, that has been driven on by many other vehicles will likely be very slippery and now be ice.

Keep your speed down, change gear and brake slowly to avoid skidding.


Hail storms can damage your car and if you chose to get out of the vehicle, injure you.

If you should encounter a really bad hail storm, try to stay in the car.  If necessary, pull over ,wait for the storm to pass and point your car bonnet forward in the direction of the hail.  Car winscreens are reinforced and will withstand a beating from a hail storm, much better than the paintwork.

De-icing your car

Make sure that you completely clear any ice or snow from your windscreen, lights and mirrors.  It is hazardous and will obstruct your view in already treacherous conditions to not do it properly.

Allow anough time and use a scraper or de-icer.  DO NOT use boiling water as this could crack the glass.  If you must use water, then luke warm, although bear in mind that any additional water applied to the windscreen could then freeze as you are driving.

De-icer can be applied to locks to free them.

Driving in heavy rain and floods

If at all possible, try to avoid venturing out in flooded areas.  Driving in heavy rain or on flooded roads can be extremely hazardous and can also damage your car.

Try to plan your journey to avoid areas where rain will have settled and there could be a risk of flooding.

Make sure that your wipers are working properly and that you have enough fuel for your journey.  Flooding and bad weather can cause delays and sitting in traffic uses more fuel that being at a constant speed.


  • Use dipped headlights so that other drivers can see you more easily and DO NOT use fog lights.
  • Think about increasing your stopping distances and reducing your speed.
  • Watch out for spray from the roads which could obscure your vision from other vehicles.  Especially larger trucks and fast moving vehicles.
  • If you feel the car aquaplanning, ease off the accelerator and pump the brake.  DO NOT brake hard, this will only lock the wheels and cause the car to slide further out of control.  Reduce your speed.
  • Try not to drive through deep water and if you have to then drive slowly, otherwise you may cause damage to your engine.  Try not to stop at a stand still in the water and keep to the highest point of the road.
  • Do not attempt to drive through fast flowing water.
  • If you do brake down, keep the bonnet closed to avoid gettng even more water into the electrics.  Turn off the engine and call for help.
  • Test your brakes fully before continuing after driving through flood water.

For more detailed information of flood damaged vehicles, please take a look at our comprehensive guide.

Driving in high winds

When driving in high winds, be wary of towing vehicles as they could sway across the road.  Watch out too for vehicles carrying items which may not be strapped down properly and could come loose. Try not to use roof racks or roof boxes and watch out for debris on the road or flying through the air.

Drive slowly as this will improve the car handling and try to stick to more sheltered areas.  Y0u could encounter very powerful and high gusts when exposed.

Hold the wheel firmly.

Make sure that you are doubly careful of high sided vehicles…lorries and buses, motorcyclists and cyclist who may get caught with a gust and swerve into the road.

Avoid parking your car under trees and other areas where high winds could cause things to fall on it..or you.

Flat Battery

Cold and damp can play havoc on batteries.  Think about checking your battery and charging it if necessary during the winter months.

Remember to switch off all lights, (incuding interior ones), heaters and wipers when switching your engine off to prevent the battery from draining.

Try not to leave sat navs, car chargers and other devises which put an additional drain on the battery, plugged in.

Carry a set of jump leads or a car jump pack with you, especially if your battery is more than three years old.



Try to ensure that your fuel tank is always full or has enough for the journey that you have planned.  Bear in mind that adverse weather conditions can cause traffic jams and hold up and a stationary car with the engine running will be using more fuel than one which is at a constant speed.

At this time of year, especially around Christmas, there may well be closures at some petrol stations or shortages due to the busy period, and you could find yourself getting to your planned fuel stop and it  is closed.  Check in advance which ones are open if you are going to need to stop for fuel and plan your journey accordingly.


Always ensure that you have a charged mobile phone with you when driving in adverse conditions.  If you are unfortunate enough to break down then you will be able to phone for assistance and let someone know where you are.  If possible, make sure that you also carry a charger.

Try to be aware of your location so that you are able to tell the recovery expert exactly where you are,  You can do this by reading the signs at at the side of te road.  For full details on how to read the road signs, please read our guide to using roadsigns to pinpont your location.  Being able to pinpoint your location will greatly decrease the amount of time it will take to get you and your vehicle recovered and out of the cold.






flood damaged car – a guide

The UK has been experiencing increasing numbers and deeper floods each year, some figures estimate the AA has rescued more than 3,000 cars from floods since last December.

flood damaged car

This guide covers the following topics::

 What should I do if my car has been damaged by flood?

Modern vehicles are designed these days to withstand a wide range of conditions, however a general rule of thumb would be…if the flood water has reached the doors of your car then dont drive it until it has been checked over by a qualified mechanic.

What damage can occur in flood damaged vehicles?

Flood damaged vehicles could suffer many different faults depending on the water levels, how long the car was submerged and how severe the flow of water was.

  • Water in the engine bay can damage transmission components and pollute the oils leading to more extensive damage.  Contaminated oil can lead to further costly mechanical failure.
  • Water which seeps into the car interior can damage electrical and control systems such as engine management.
  • If the water level rises enough, fuel tanks can be affected.  Contaminated fuel if it doesn’t stop the vehicle running altogether, can affect the cars filter systems and cause further damage
  • If the water is flowing and there is a strong current, debris can become lodged under the car.  This can damage mechanical components and clog cooling systems causing the vehicle to overheat.

Advice if your car has been damaged by flood.

If your car has been damaged by flood and the water has exceeded the bottom of door level, do not drive it unti it has been looked at by a qualified mechanic.  Make sure that key safety components such as brakes and steering have not been affected and are working as they should.

Before using the vehicle again, replace any fluids that could have been contaminated.

How to drive in floods.

The best advice is to try and not drive through the water at all, however, if you must then the IAM ( Institute of Advanced Motorists) suggests “slipping the clutch” (when the clutch is not fully engaged) all the time you are in the water to keep the revs high and help stop engine problems. Never take your foot off the accelerator either, and make sure the car keeps moving at all times so you don’t get stuck. Clear the brakes of water by lightly applying them after you exit the water.

How can I tell if the car I am purchasing is a flood damaged car?

A large proportion of flood damged vehicles are ‘written off’  by the insurance company ( deemed uneconomical to repair based on dealer prices).  These vehicles destined for the salvage yard are often sold as damaged repairable vehicles for sale.  A reputable and accountable salvage facility will declare the flood damage to the vehicle when selling it.  With flooding on the increase however, some drivers could be selling flood damaged vehickes which still run instead of claiming on their nsurance and risking higher premiums..  The extent of damage may not have been recognised or repaired. It is always best to get a qualified mechanic to check the car over first.  If you are looking over it yourself.  watch out for the following indicators.  There will often be more than 1;

  • Mud or silt in obscure places which may have been overlooked when cleaning – under seats, glove box, ashtray, air filter element and housing.
  • Rusty tools under the spare wheel or in the tool pouch in the boot.
  • Corrosion in foot wells, under seats or the boot cavity.
  • Water damage to paperwork which may have been kept in the car – log book, manuals.
  • Depending on the length of time since the car has been exposed to flooding, the seats could still be damp (although this could equally be from cleaning).  A damp smell however, or strong fragrances used to mask odours in combination with any of the other indicators could look suspicious.

Note:  Salt water exposure will show as a white, powdery corrosion on alloy components.  Salt water flooding is more agressive.
Look for green, powdery corrosion in electrical connectors.

If you are buying a car from a flood affected area after a period of flooding, be cautious.


I am thinking of buying a flood damaged car as a damaged repairable car, what should I look out for?

If you are only looking to use the car for a short term, then a flood damaged car may be an economical solution.  Likewise, if you are an experienced or qualified mechanic and could carry out the repairs yourself then buying a flood damaged car as a damaged repairable car could be a good way of saving yourself a tidy penny by rebuilding and repairing it yourself with salvage parts.

Bear in mind that flood damaged vehicles which have been written off will have a much lower resale value and may well increase your insurance premiums to boot.

A significant problem with a flood damaged car is with the electrical system and even once the parts have been dried out , there can be residual damage which can surface at a later date.  The reason that insurance companies often write off flood damaged vehicles is that once these componenets are damaged, often the whole system and it’s components need to be replaced completely which can be costly.

Can I get insurance for a flood damaged car?

It is possible to get insurance on a flood damaged vehicle, whether it is your own which has been repaired or a flood damaged car which you have purchased from a salvage yard and repaired.  Make sure that you can provide details of the damage caused from the original claim if possible and receipts to show the repairs carried out.

Some insurers may offer increased premiums and be aware that if you need to make a claim at a later date, the market value of the vehicle may be less as it will be on record that this was a written off flood damaged car and was purchased at a lower price.  For a more detailed guide to insuring salvage vehicles take a look at our guide.



Not all flood damaged vehicles have extensive damage and many can be repaired using salvage parts quite economically if you have the necessary know how.  Be aware and always buy flood damaged cars from an authorised car salvage company such as AFF Vehicle Services.



VW Emissions scandal – the facts and what it means.

VW, recently named the biggest auto manufacturer in the world has admitted cheating on emissions testing

emissions scandal

Included in this overview are the answers to many of your questions about the VW emissions scandal:

What are the accusations against VW?

The EPA (The Environmental Protection Agency) recently discovered that many diesel VW cars sold in America were fitted with a device which detected when an emissions test was being carried out and altered the cars perfomance levels to ensure that they passed.  The German Car Giant who’s latest huge marketing campaign in the US for diesel cars boasted ‘low emissions,  has since admitted to cheating emissions tests.

Although the emissions scandal was uncovered in the US.  VW have admitted that around 11 million cars worldwide are fitted with the device.   VW-manufactured Audi A3,  VW brands Jetta, Beetle, Golf and Passat are all implicated.

What is the device?

Accoding to the EPA, engines were fitted with computer software which put the cars in a ‘safe mode’ when it sensed that it was in a  stationary test scenario. It did this by monitoring several factors such as speed, air pressure and engine performance. This ‘safe mode’ made the engine run below normal output.  The device, once it detected the car running as normal on the road would then slip back out of its ‘cheat mode’.

What was the result of the device on emissions?

The VW engines fitted with the device  emitted nitrogen oxide pollutants up to 40 times above the US threshold.  This would explain why air pollution levels being recorded were not going down.

Which models are affected?

In the UK, the VW Group is looking to recall and repair all 1.2 million vehicles affected by its diesel emissions scandal by the end of 2016.

The first vehicles to be recalled are the EA 189 2.0-litre TDIs, ideally in early 2016, with the rest of the 60 models from the five affected brands recalled and repaired by the end of 2016.

According to VW 5 million of their cars use the  EA 189 engine,  including the Mk6 Golf, Mk7 Passat, the first generation Tiguan,  the Jetta and Beetle sold between 2008 and 2015.

Affected Audi models include the A1, A3, A4, A5, A6, TT, Q3 and Q5.

The VW Group has set up websites for their affected brands, Audi, VW, SEAT, and Skoda, for owners to see if their cars are fitted with the EA 189 engines affected by the defeat device software. Links are at the bottom of this article.

Is the emissions scandal exclusively with VW?

Other manufacturers testing results are being checked and monitored.  However there is no evidence to implicate any other car manufacturer as of yet with some denying the use of such ‘ cheat devices’ and others refusing to comment.

What has been VW’s response?

VW have launched an internal inquiry into the emissions scandal.  Almost 500,000 cars have been recalled in the US so far.

The groups chief executive at the time of the findings has left the company as a direct result after admitting liability and stating “we have broken the trust of our customers and the public”.   His replacement is Matthias Mueller, the former boss of Porsche.

Mr Mueller has said “My most urgent task is to win back trust for the Volkswagen Group – by leaving no stone unturned.”

The cost to VW

VW has set aside €6.5bn (£4.7bn) to cover costs such as Legal action from affected consumers and shareholders along side the cost of fixing all recalled cars.

In addition, the EPA may excert the power they have to fine a company up to $37,500 for each vehicle that breaches standards – a maximum fine of about $18bn.

Is the problem confined to the US?

The emissions scandal started in the US but has spread to a growing number of countries. The UK, Italy, France, South Korea, Canada and Germany, are opening investigations.

What should I do if I think that I may be affected by the emissions scandal?

If you think that your car falls into the affected bracket  and you have not received a recall, then please contact your main dealer for further advice and information.

Fronting and how to legally lower insurance premiums

One in five admit to insurance ‘fronting’

This is a guide to insurance fronting, young people’s insurance and how to avoid soaring insurance premiums and keep them down.  The guide covers the following points:


What is ‘Fronting’?

The word ‘Fronting’ is used to describe when an older, more experienced driver insures a vehicle in their name  when the actual main driver and/or owner is a younger less experienced and higher risk driver.  It is often used by well-meaning parents trying to save their children  money because of the rocketing cost of car insurance.

This false economy is actually committing fraud and could invalidate an insurance policy.  In addition,  the driver could face prosecution for fraud, or driving without insurance if the policy is cancelled. This can lead to a criminal record, affecting their future job prospects, finance and chances of getting insurance.

Fronting – The Figures

35% of drivers justify ’fronting’ as being a loophole in the law accoring to research carried out for MIB’s Stay Insured campaign. 1 in 10 believe it to be a legitimate and lawful way of getting a better deal on their insurance.

Research from The Motor Insurers Bureau (MIB) and Aviva reveals that 70% of UK drivers do not understand what ‘fronting’ means, but that one in five of those that do understand the term admit to it.

The Financial Ombudsman Service claims it currently handles between 100 and 200 fronting disputes each year.

Fronting usually occurs because of the high cost of insurance premiums for young drivers.  The average cost for comprehensive cover rose by 40% in the 12 months to March, according to the AA.

What defines a person as the ‘main driver’?

If you regularly use the car, on a daily basis to drive to or from work or a place of education and/or the vehicle is maintained by you, then you should be the registered main driver.

Key points on fronting

Fronting is illegal

Fronting could invalidate your insurance and lead to prosecution and a criminal record.

When it’s ok to be covered by your parents’ insurance

It is ok to be added to your parents or an older more experienced drivers policy if you are only an occasional driver (i.e. your parents are the main drivers, but you have their permission to drive the car sometimes) and/or the main policy holder is the registered keeper and owner of the vehicle and responsible for its upkeep.  This is called ‘piggy backing’.

Disadvantages of piggy-backing

You do not build up no claims bonus discounts while you’re just a named driver on someone else’s policy and you can only be an occasional driver.  If you drive the car more than occasionally then this would be ‘fronting’.

Provisional Drivers

Insurance for provisional drivers works in exactly the same way to any other motoring policy.  The cost of insurance for a young driver on a provisional license can be very high but is often parallel to a younger inexperieced driver having just passed their driving test.

Provisional drivers are often put on a parents or more experienced driver’s policy while they are learning to drive, however in the long run, it could be more cost effective to start with a policy of their own so that no claims bonus can start to accumilate.

Alternative ways of lowering premiums without fronting


Always shop around for the best deal

There are an abundance of comparison websites today specifically designed to compare quotes from different insurers.  If you are willing to look, they can often get you a much more competative deal.

Look at what you can change on your policy to save money

Increasing the voluntary excess on your policy ( the amount you would need to pay in a claim) or stripping unnecessary optional extras such as courtesy cars and breakdown insurance can lower premiums.

Some cars are cheaper to insure than others

If you are a young or inexperienced driver, it pays to consider the car you are going to insure before buying it.  Cars are divided into 50 insurance groups according to various factors including their engine size and the likely cost of repairs. The higher the insurance group, the higher the premium.  Check with an insurer first.

No -Claims Bonus

It does take time, but  for every claim free year that passes, you build up a year’s no-claims bonus which gives you a discount on your following year’s premium.  Five claim free years can be worth up to a 70% discount and no claims can be protected on a comprehensive policy once you have built them up.

Drive carefully

It may sound obvious, but making a claim or adding penalty points on your licence to your policy, will increase your premium next year.

Telematics  “black box” policies.

Telematics insurance schemes involve fitting a “black box” to a car which, using satelite technology,  records a young or inexperienced driver’s behaviour at the wheel.  It records the time of day, mileage, acceleration, braking and cornering. It can save as much as £800 a year on premiums.  The better you drive, the lower the premiums.

Adding a lower-risk driver to the policy of a high-risk driver

A younger, inexperienced driver could add a motorist from a lower-risk category to their policy,  such as a parent or an older, experienced driver.   Providing that all declarations made are accurate, this is not illegal and in some cases,  could lower the premiums.

Always make sure that the information you give your insurer is 100% accurate.  In the event of an accident or a need to claim, nobody will benefit from a policy which is invalid or inaccurate.  False information will inevitably only lead to poor or no cover, and potentially get you into trouble with the law.

Misfuelling Recovery Service – Tow Show

Auto Fuel Fix spreads the word on Misfuelling Recovery Service at  Professional Tow and Recovery Show

AFF joined loads of other recovery specialists and tow operators this September at the Telford International Centre for the Professional Tow and Recovery Show 2015.  With around 1,500 visitors making their way from all parts of the UK and beyond, the show has become a showcase for the manufacturers and suppliers of  the recovery industry and a great opportunity for them to get together.  The shows organisers increased the footfall largely from last year and everyone had a great time.

Both days of the show are filled with demonstrations from the Industry Display Teams. The event showcases the very latest designs in truck and equipment technology :  products like access tools, automation based products, automotive tools, vehicle finance along with other motor vehicle based products and services associated with this field.  All the major work providers present.

Misfuelling Recovery Service from AFF

The show was a perfect opportunity for Auto Fuel Fix to promote  their Misfuelling Recovery Service, spreading the word that if your vehicle is mis-fuelled there is an alternative to the expensive and time consuming process of recovery to a dealer and subsequent repair.

AFF’s Misfuelling Recovery Service operates a 24 hour service on a No Fix, No Fee basis.  They are accredited by SPA and their professional technicians are trained in all the latest diesel and petrol fuel systems and the latest fuel drain techniques.   They aim to fix most misfuelling recovery service issues on the roadside and get you to the nearest filling station as quickly and with as little inconvenience and cost to you,  regardless of make or model of car.

For more information on the Auto Fuel Fix Misfuelling Recovery Service and a more detailed breakdown of the services we provide, please click on the links above.

Damaged Repairable Cars – A Guide

Damaged Repairable Cars for sale

Accident damaged repairable cars or crashed cars for sale are the perfect opportunity to buy a car for a lot less money and providing you have the necessary mechanical skills and some free time, you can, with a little tlc, end up with the car of your dreams. Similarly, you can purchase  damaged repairable cars  which require restoration and with a little love and knowledge, restore them back to their original glory.  If you can use salvage car parts, you can save yourself even more money.

Insurance companies assess vehicles which have been stolen or sustained damage from fire, theft or an accident. Each claim is investigated and estimates are made as to the cost of repair back to its original condition. This estimate includes the cost of new parts and labour. If the damage is considered uneconomic to repair ( The car would cost more to repair than its market value) then they are considered to be insurance “write-offs”. The claim is settled with the owner and the vehicle is disposed of with a salvage company.

The insurance company then classifies them into insurance categories labelled A,B,C,D,E,F and X. These categories describe the extent of the damage to the vehicle and give a guide to how salvage companies should dispose of them . There are 4 main write off categories – these are A-D. They are often refered to as CAT. CAT A, CAT B etc….

In a nutshell, there are 4 main insurance write off categories, CAT A, CAT B, CAT C and CAT D. Insurance companies assess vehicles in a claim and put them in one of these 4 categories based on the extent of the damage that they have incurred from either an accident, fire, flood, theft or being used in a crime.

CAT A vehicles are the worst of insurance write offs. Vehicles in Cat A cannot even be used for salvage and should be crushed or sold for scrap metal.  These are never repairable cars.

Example of a CAT A damaged vehicle

Example of a CAT A damaged vehicle

Cat B Insurance write-offs can be sold for spare parts. These are not sold as whole damaged repairable cars either.

Cat C cars can be fixed at relatively low cost, by using salvage parts, non-genuine parts and local garage services, you can save £££ over the full market value of the car.

Cat D cars can be fixed and the repairs will cost less than its market value. The insurance company’s decision to not repair it is based on more than soley the cost of the repairs. These are almost always sold as damaged repairable salvage cars and with the right expertise are worth fixing up.

Insuring insurance write off damaged repairable cars

If you are worried about insuring  CAT C or CAT D repairable cars which have been written off then dont be discouraged.  These cars are not impossible to insure. Sometimes insurers won’t want to cover a ‘CAT D’ or ‘CAT C’ repaired car, you will need to check first. It could be that your insurance company will insure a previously accident damaged car but it may well mean accepting a higher premium.

damaged repairable cars

Example of CAT C damaged repairable cars

You must always ensure that your insurance company is aware of the CATC or CAT D status of your car or this could effect any pay out that you may get in the event that you need to make a claim yourself.

So long as the repairs on accident damaged cars have been carried out professionally or to a high standard there is no safety reason why the car should not be insured.

Always remember for your own safety  ……Crashed cars, CAT C and D cars should only be purchased from a professional and accountable vehicle recycling and auto salvage facility such as AFF Vehicle Services.

AFF Vehicle services has attained compliance levels required to hold both Authorised Treatment Centre and recycler of End of Life Vehicles status, recognised by the Environment Agency.

If you purchase your crashed cars for sale from a reputable and registered company, you can be sure that the necessary documentation has been obtained and that the vehicle has been categorised as C or D. You should never be sold a CAT A or CAT B vehicle as a Damaged Repairable Cars for sale

For more information:

AFF Vehicle Services

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