A lot of the Corvettes, which include models from 1957 to 2009, are on loan from local owners in the Tupelo area with some of the cars priced at more than $100,000 dollars.
If you’ve been dying to see the sinkhole that swallowed up the Corvettes at the National Corvette Museum, you’d better hop on over there because this is your last chance to have a look before it gets filled.
You might want to get that ‘Vette of yours ready for the official ribbon-cutting ceremony at the National Corvette Museum MotorSports Park because it’s shaping up to be one of those events you won’t want to miss.
So, maybe we jumped the gun a bit when reporting that the National Corvette Museum had figured out what the plans were for the sinkhole because now, like a one-to-four skip-shift, they’re switching gears.
After weeks of speculation, the National Corvette Museum seems to be set on partially filling the sinkhole with plans to build a bridge over part of the thing.