Our 1963 Ford F100 unibody pickup is finished in raven black with white trim and a gray vinyl and white trim interior. The ’63 is an older cosmetic restoration and it still looks solid without any major scratches or dents. When you look down the sides of the truck both sides along with the front and back are clean and straight.
Open the door of the Ford and you have a clean barely worn interior. There is fresh upholstery that doesn’t show much wear. The bench seat is grey vinyl with black vinyl floor mats and black trim throughout, with a white dash cluster. Sit in the driver’s seat and turn the ignition key to fire up the 223-cubic inch inline 6 and it starts up quickly. The Ford has the original 3-speed column manual transmission which shifts smoothly. With only 78,674 miles showing on the odometer it is clean and ready for a drive. Most of the ’63’s have been upgraded, customized or setup as street or hot rods. Today, very few are found in their original state.
This ’63 Ford F100 won’t last long, call or email us today with any questions!
Purchased from grandfather, vintage pickup finally is heading to a well-deserved retirement
Brothers like to build, and now there’s a dad-and-daughter project in the works, too
Hand-me-down from uncle to nephew is in original and running condition
The yellow-and-maroon paint scheme may not be to everyone’s liking, but the seller of the Pick of the Day, a 1956 Ford F-100, notes that the pickup is a “very original” fat-fender example
My oldest son, Rob, and I purchased an old farm truck that had almost as much rust as it did clean metal.
Let’s say you are buying your dream car, and you really can’t decide between the classic look of an old truck, or a modern muscle car.
So, what do you think is the fastest-growing segment of car collectors? European sports cars? Rare muscle cars? Classics?
An upcoming exhibit tracing the history of Ford F-Series pickup trucks since 1948, announced for January by LeMay seemed like a good jumping-off point for today’s Pick of the Week.
Pick of the Day is a ‘future classic’ that could be transformed into a drifting machine