I have owned 2 Fieros. Both of them were 88s. The first one, which I should have kept, was a very rare (1 of 7) black GT with tan CLOTH interior, T-Tops, gold honeycomb wheels, 5 speed, with the extremely rare factory subwoofer. For those of you who actually know and understand Fieros, reading this list tells you just how rare the car actually was and why. My step dad purchased the car new in 1988, and the car was truly one of the last ones built. I “inherited” the car after the folks retired in 1994 with only 24,000 on the odom. Other than just a handful of minor mods (like a urethane dogbone and a “gutted” catalytic converter), the car was about as original as it could be when I sold it in 1998 with 93,000 miles on it. I used to go to Fiero shows with it. Yeah, those shows existed, and WELL attended. One local show I took best of show and best in class. At national shows I could never top 3rd in my class because I always lost to folks who trailered their 1,500 mile 88s in on an enclosed trailer, while I had driven mine through ten hours of rain, etc., to attend the show. I drove my car. I actually enjoyed it. These trailer queens, whether Fiero or any other car for that matter, are an abomination, and an insult to, the car. Cars are meant for driving. When I sold that first 88, like I said, it had 93,000 AWESOME fun miles on it. And I never had any trouble with the car. I had to change an alternator once, and aside from regular maintenance, nothing else really had to be done to the car. I averaged about 25 mpg, and on one trip to Texas, I drove approximately 1,500 miles round trip and averaged 30 mpg with cruise control set on 75. Loved that car. Sold it for $8,500, by the way, back then. Later, I bought another 88, but, it was red w/gray interior, hardtop. Never enjoyed it as much as my original black one, and sold it after only a couple of years and 5,000 miles that I had put on it. While the Fiero might never be a highly collectible car, don’t buy it to collect it, buy it to drive. It is fun, fun, fun, and inexpensive to own. Too bad the Corvette division of GM were such sissies, because they are who actually killed the Fiero. The Fiero was going to skip the 1989 model year, redesigning the car slightly, and had a hopped up V-6 ready for the 1990 model year that the engineers knew would actually beat the Corvette in the 1/4 mile, so the whiny boys in the Corvette division convinced GM’s board that it would be a bad idea to put out a sports car for the common working class man that would easily beat the hell out of the elitist’s Corvette…and at half the price, and the 1990 Fiero, and future Fiero’s, were officially killed. Most folks don’t know that, but the handful of us who know the Fiero as well as we do, and who actually knew some of the GM engineers working on it, know the truth. Had the 1990 Fiero been built, beyond the prototype, and made it to market, we might be looking at a 2020 Fiero right now. Who knows.