Bronco Clubs

Provided by Classic Broncos.com

Tan 1966 full size Bronco
Tan 1966 full size Bronco

https://classicbroncos.com/webmap/Clubs/

The fourth-generation Bronco base price for was just over $10,000, which equates to about $30k in today’s money. However, in 2021, an excellent and unspoiled example of Ford’s SUV in its 1980 to 1986 form will still set you back about the same, with prices ranging from $9,000 to $12,000.

Bronco History

In Ford’s narrative, “GIs returning home bought GPs for work and play. These were too small and uncomfortable for civilian life.  Ford developed a more refined, spacious yet durable off-road vehicle to meet this need—Bronco. The Bronco arrived for the 1966 model year.  It’s a bit rich to claim that Ford thought it over for two decades. Then Ford applied its 1940s military learnings to a V-8–powered consumer vehicle. What Ford can claim, plausibly, is that it invented Jeep’s vertical slotted grille. A design that’s now trademarked and jealously guarded.

Off-Roadeos

Speaking of the Bronco Sport Badlands. Buying a Bronco will earn you a day at one of four off-road parks Ford is building around the country. Dubbed Off-Roadeos, these are places where Broncos can roam free and engage. In off-road shenanigans and Bronco, owners can get some off-road instruction. Ford didn’t offer many specifics on these.  The concept sounds like a more rootin’ tootin’ version of the Land Rover. Experience Centers—outdoorsy fun, occasional winching required. Locations are to be announced, but the four sites will be geographically spread out and offer differing terrain. A Ford presentation seems to show the locations biased toward the West. With one in the Southwest desert, one in the Rockies, and one in Texas, with the fourth in the Northeast. Southerners, apparently, can be trusted to find off-road trouble all on their own.

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