Corvette Sinkhole Helps Draw More Visitors to Museum
It’s been said that if you look hard enough you can find a silver lining in every cloud. OK, so maybe some of those clouds require a few more looks than others to find that silver lining, but either way, it appears a bit of the good fortune that comes out of bad situations has rubbed off on the National Corvette Museum.
Remember that Autoweek poll that gauged whether people think the Corvettes damaged from the sinkhole at the National Corvette Museum should be left unrestored? Well, the results are in, and more than 50 percent of the folks who voted in Autoweek’s survey believed at least one of the cars should be preserved in its current state as a reminder of the catastrophe. Our poll results here were a bit different. Check them out after the jump.
It appears as though it will be a few more weeks before we get a look at the three remaining Corvettes buried in the debris at the National Corvette Museum. The team that has been retrieving the cars will first need to stabilize the red spire at the center of the museum’s Skydome before moving further in the recovery process.
Plans to restore the eight Corvettes damaged at the National Corvette Museum has sparked what could likely become an interesting debate – should or shouldn’t all the cars be restored?
Yesterday we showed you the NBC News report about the recovery efforts at the National Corvette Museum. Today we get to go farther behind the scenes of the big Corvette recovery thanks to a GM-dispatched film crew. Check out the must-see mini documentary below to reflect on all that has happened since March 3, when […] More »