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Pontiac of the Month

58Bonne's 1958 Bonneville

2019 June
of the Month

  • Welcome to Forever Pontiac

    We are a community of Pontiac enthusiasts. The purpose of our community is to keep alive the Pontiac spirit by sharing (or showing off) our cars, discussing Pontiac, helping each other work on our cars and find information, plus attend various meets/shows/etc... To aid discussion, sharing, event planning and selling of parts/cars/anything, we have various parts of the website to aid this from Forums to an online Garage to Classifieds to even a Document Download Repository. You can find links to these in our navigation above based on what each section helps with (discussion, local events, learning, etc...).

    We invite you to contribute, find help or just view some of our member's amazing cars! Don't forget, we also have great contests from time to time (like our Pontiac of the Month and yearly calendar contest) and our Pontiac This OR That, a fun game where you choose the best of two randomly selected Pontiacs from our online garage.

    We look forward to seeing you around!


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Car and Driver: Tesla’s Model 3 Reveal in March Won’t Be of the Whole Car

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2015 Tesla Model S P85D


Next month, there will be two major international auto shows that Elon Musk, like Donald Trump in the last GOP debate, probably will skip in favor of his own private event. There, the Tesla CEO will reveal the Model 3—except not the whole car. Or maybe not even the real car.



Speaking to Auto Express, Musk said “the first pictures of the Model 3 will be [released at the] end of March” but he wouldn’t show “everything” until “a lot closer to production time.” That would be at least a year and a half from now.


When those photos hit the web, preorders will commence for fans so eager to add a second or third Tesla to their fleet that they’re ready to lay their money down without even seeing Model 3 fully revealed. The Model 3, you’ll remember, is Tesla’s gambit for volume sales, a compact sedan—and crossover—expected to sticker for $35,000, or roughly half of what the cheapest Model S costs, and deliver a 200-mile range.


Deliveries are promised to begin in mid 2017—assuming Tesla releases the new car on schedule, which didn’t happen with the Roadster, the Model S, or the Model X. The company also needs to get its Gigafactory cranked up and running. In the meantime, Tesla had better hope the production Chevrolet Bolt—which is priced at $37,500 and also delivers a 200-mile range—is a terrible car that mainstream buyers will ignore as they hold out for a Model 3.


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