/ /

1966 Volkswagen Bus 13 window

Make: Volkswagen
Model: Bus 13 window
SubModel: 15 window
Type: Coach Bus
Trim: 15 window
Year: 1966
Mileage: 9,866
VIN: 22983491
Color: Green
Engine: 1800
Fuel: Gasoline
Transmission: 4 speed
Drive type: --
Interior color: Unspecified
Vehicle Title: Clear
Item location: Local pick-up only

1966 Volkswagen Bus 13 window 15 window Additional Info:

Stunning 1966 VW Bus 13 window one of the nicest examples on the market today 2015 restoration to high industry standards show quailty throughout reliable fun and gets more attention than Corvettes this is one of the most sought after classic cars today just in from private collection recent full service and ready to enjoy and show please call us at 941-855-6372 or TEXT 941-855-6372 7 days a week for a personal walk around and description we can finance this... vechicle to 72 months and we ship world wide door to door personal and professional inspections welcome see the video at HURRY ON THIS ONE will go quick MODEL OVERVIEW1963 Volkswagen Transporter (Van) Samba Microbus, 23-Window. Courtesy RM Sotheby's.Image is general in nature and may not reflect the specific vehicle selected.History of the 1950-1967 Volkswagen Type 2 Transporter Like the Beetle, the Volkswagen Type 2 Transporter is a true world car, as likely to be found in Katmandu, as in Valparaiso, Chile, or Pebble Beach. The Transporter shared the Type 1 Beetles running gear, which provided it with excellent ground clearance and an ability to run economically and indefinitely on near-kerosene. These adaptable attributes more than made up for the Transporters modest power output and low top speed, and helped spread it worldwide. Today the Volkswagen Type 2 is an iconic vehicle for nearly every generation of enthusiast. Dutch importer Ben Pon's original 1947 notebook sketch for a factory runabout led to over 6.5 million "bullis" (as they were called in Germany) being produced in air-cooled and later water-cooled wasserbus variations, before the arrival of the front-engine Eurovan in 1993. The first generation, or "split-window," Transporter, named for its two-piece windshield, was made from 1950 to 1967. Americans most typically associate the VW Type 2 with the popular Kombi and Samba people-movers which have come to embody 1960s counter culture. In reality, however, there were a dizzying selection of commercial and more utilitarian variations. Volkswagen buses, served as ambulances, police cars, hearses, crane trucks, fire trucks, campers, and even railroad speeders. Doors could be ordered on either or both sides. The Volkswagen pickup arrived in 1952 and, while only about one third as many trucks were sold as buses, they proved enormously versatile. The 18-inch space between the original bus floor and the pickup bed proved to be an excellent lockable storage place for equipment. Crew-cab pickups appeared in 1957 accompanied by a shorter five-foot bed, and full synchromesh transmission was fitted from 1959. The one-millionth Transporter was sold in 1962. The Type 2s original 1,131-cc, 25-hp power unit was enlarged to 1,192 cc in 1953, and power was upped to 40 hp in 1959. The 1,493-cc, 50-hp engine was optional from 1962 and the final 1585-cc engine arrived in 1966. In 1968, the Transporter r