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Hagerty Valuation Tools
One of the most common questions we are asked at Hagerty is, "How much is my car worth?" To help answer that question, we produce the Hagerty Price Guide, updated three times per year and shared with you here. Our independent experts analyze data on most post-war cars from a multitude of sources to provide the most accurate and realistic collectible car prices available, all with the aim of making enthusiasts more knowledgeable about the marketplace. Select your car to get started.
*Please note: All prices shown here are based on various data sources, as detailed in About Our Prices. For all Hagerty Insurance clients: The values shown do not imply coverage in this amount. In the event of a claim, the guaranteed value(s) on your policy declarations page is the amount your vehicle(s) is covered for, even if the value displayed here is different. If you would like to discuss your Hagerty Insurance policy, please call us at 877-922-9701.
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Hagerty Valuation Tools
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Boats in #4 condition will possess multiple flaws, but are usable for both pleasure and transportation use. The deck might have mismatched woods, and some "fixes," as opposed to restoration work, are easy to spot. The gauges might be complete, but they are of an incorrect type or style. Hardware and chrome might be pitted, and some of it might be from different generations. The seat cushions might have a tear, or they might be of an updated style.
Boats in #3 condition will have only light visible cosmetic flaws. The coloration of the deck might be off from original, and the varnish might have some light clouding. Small repairs, or areas that need small repairs, might be in plain sight. All gauges will be present, but the faces might be faded or even cracked. Chrome is good, but possibly not all of it is fresh. A seasoned boater will be able to make a list – from five feet away – of this boat’s needs.
Boats in #2 condition may be boats formerly restored to #1 condition, but with hours of use or possible seasonal outside storage. Boats in #2 condition may also be a well-done amateur restoration, or might have near-perfect wood and interior, but only good chrome and hardware, for example. A seasoned boater might see some flaws, but the casual observer will think this is a perfect boat.
Boats in #1 condition are better, and in some case much better, than the day they first left the manufacturer. All varnished wood is of matching grain, and there are no flaws visible to the naked eye on any external surface. All hardware fittings are as new, and all bright work appears fresh and polished. The engine compartment is without spill or stains from fuel, oil or coolant. The bottom is as new, but might be of an acceptable updated material. There is no use or wear damage evident on any part of the boat. Many boats in #1 condition have not seen the water since restoration.