The Reatta, Buick's Luxury Two Passenger Car Was Introduced In January 1988. Intended To Carve Out A Market Niche That Involved A Combination Of Luxury Car And Sports Car, It Had The Sporty Appearance, Aerodynamic Styling And A 0.34 Drag Coefficient.
The Reatta sported its own unique body style and was crafted with an attention to hand finishing uncommon for a mass-produced automobile. The assembly was performed at a small series of craft stations - each with a specialized team of workers, rather than a conventional assembly line. After a team had completed their portion of the assembly, the car would be moved by robots to the next station in the series. All of the paintwork was subcontracted to PPG Industries personnel - who performed the work on site.
During the first two years of production, the Reatta, like its Riviera stablemate, featured as standard equipment a touchscreen computer interface called the "Electronic Control Center", or ECC. The touchscreen controlled the radio and climate control functions and provided diagnostic access to the vehicle's various electronic systems and sensors, mostly eliminating the need for a diagnostic scanner. It also featured a date reminder, a trip computer, and a user-configurable overspeed alarm.
Loaded Luxury Sports Car!!
Documented With Original Day One Paperwork And Owner History...
Features On This Low Production Of Only 4,708 Units Built Front Wheel Drive Vehicle:
Great Running Buick 3800 3.8L V6 Engine
Automatic Transmission With Floor Shift
Power Door Locks
Dual Power Side Mirrors
Radio With Cassette Player
Touch Screen Control
Original Paint In Bright Red
Smooth And Soft Saddle Leather And Suede Interior
Blackwall Radials With Reatta Five Spoke Wheels
PLEASE PHONE AHEAD TO ARRANGE TO VIEW THIS CAR AS IT IS LISTED OFF SITE
This is a consignment vehicle and the information above was provided by the current owner. We can make no guarantees as to the accuracy of the above information. However, please understand as with all pre-owned automobiles, the described condition is subjective . .