Hello! What a great group! A few years ago I owned a 64 Fleetwood Series 60 special and got hooked! I’m going to be looking for a 63/64 coupe early next year and am just looking for some pointers. I…Continue
"Don't listen to Kevin.
A Fleetwood can be nice. And having all optional equipment could also create extra repairs or parts. The less stuff = the less repairs.
Find a nice Series 62. It should have power windows and C/C (AC) and maybe electrical…"
When we bought our Fleetwood :-) for us, no air conditioning, was a deal breaker on a few cars.
We did however, manage to locate a solid car from California that was in pretty good ORIGINAL condition. After pouring over 130 good…"
"Alex, The AC on 1964's, unlike the 1963, is often problematic as these were the first every Production car with the automatic "Comfort Control". The systems are not that complex but have numerous components run from vacuum…"
"Spend as much as you can afford. Don't try to save money. Look for a car with a rebuilt engine, or an original engine with less than 90,000 miles. These are expensive to rebuild. Anything over 90k will be in the worn out close to a…"
Hello! What a great group! A few years ago I owned a 64 Fleetwood Series 60 special and got hooked! I’m going to be looking for a 63/64 coupe early next year and am just looking for some pointers. I want it to be stock and as dependable as can be expected. I’m definitely looking for a numbers matching turn key car I can drive as much as I want and take to shows. Not looking to win the shows necessarily but just want a good respectable example. Any advice you can share would be most appreciated.…See More
Hello and thank you for letting me join this group. While I was driving my 63 model 62 my trans cooler line blew off and needless to say I ran out of fluid. The next day I replaced the rubber hose…Continue
I am happy to report that I have successfully replaced the Fresh Air/Recirc door actuator that is located on the blower box-and have done so without having to remove the blower box. I did it by taking out the glove box and attacking it from the back. It took several days, LOTS of patience and some band-aids, but it is done. THE most difficult part -BY FAR- is to remove and then replace the screw that sits on the actuator arm, connecting it to the fresh…