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(Global News (Canada))   Cameron Frye blames Park 'N Fly parking guy for odometer modify   ( globalnews.ca) divider line
    More: Asinine, Valet parking, Honig, oil change, Global News, Parking, Orders of magnitude, professor Benson Honig, Mr. Honig  
•       •       •

5496 clicks; posted to Main » on 12 Jul 2018 at 5:35 PM (7 days ago)   |   Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



58 Comments     (+0 »)
 
View Voting Results: Smartest and Funniest


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2018-07-12 04:54:05 PM  
This is where Cameron freaks.
 
2018-07-12 05:37:00 PM  
Unavailable for comment:

img.wennermedia.comView Full Size
 
2018-07-12 05:38:23 PM  
Take an uber or a cab to the airport.
 
2018-07-12 05:39:44 PM  
Oh, well, Ameron is very popular.  The sportos, the motorheads, geeks, sluts, bloods, wasteoids, dweebies, dickheads - They all adore him. They think he's a righteous dude.
 
2018-07-12 05:41:33 PM  
I always liked the idea that Cameron was the only real person in that movie.
 
2018-07-12 05:46:04 PM  
...more than 100 kilometres was put on the new truck.

What's that in FU?
 
2018-07-12 05:49:43 PM  
It's not so much taking the car without permission, but all those hill jumps? That's rough on the axles.
 
2018-07-12 05:53:55 PM  
img.fark.netView Full Size
 
2018-07-12 05:55:22 PM  
i guess the guy assumed a mobile oil change service was going to do it on the lot. oh well never assume. i think he should count himself lucky his insurance company paid. in a worse case situation maybe a insurance company would say you didn't have johnny methhead who wrecked the car on your policy so nuts to you.
 
2018-07-12 05:57:02 PM  
The valet's girlfriend must have been impressed with a new car every night.
 
2018-07-12 05:59:31 PM  
Park and Frye
 
2018-07-12 06:02:24 PM  
What a farking moron. Does he think that the oil change gnomes just appear overnight and change his oil?

Fark this dude. At least on that part. There is no way that his insurance should have been on the hook for the wreck though, and they should have either had his SUV so he could go through it, or a box of the shiat that was in there.


The other guy seems to have a solid case, though.
 
2018-07-12 06:09:27 PM  
i.pinimg.comView Full Size
 
2018-07-12 06:11:38 PM  

Mikey1969: What a farking moron. Does he think that the oil change gnomes just appear overnight and change his oil?


Hmmm,

1. Pay 2 people to drive from oil-change-place (OCP) to parking-place (PP), pay one to return in OCP vehicle, and one to drive customer's SUV back to OCP, change oil, then do the first stage in reverse.

OR

2. Pay one guy to drive from OCP to PP, change the oil onsite, then return.

OR

3. I suppose you *could* pay one guy to drive from OCP to PP, leave the company car there, drive the customer's SUV back to OCP, change oil, return SUV to PP, then return to OCP in company car.

Seems like the fastest turnaround and therefore cheapest in wages, is #2. Perhaps the OCP doesn't have portable OBD-II devices to check and reset ECU data.
 
2018-07-12 06:14:36 PM  
That place ruined the bumper on my jeep. I got back from vacation and when I picked my jeep up the bumper was held together with yellow duct tape. I didn't say anything about it because I was getting them replaced with aftermarket anyway and I really admired the balls those guys had using yellow tape.
 
2018-07-12 06:21:41 PM  

Clemkadidlefark: [i.pinimg.com image 850x478]


img.fark.netView Full Size
 
2018-07-12 06:21:58 PM  

RTOGUY: That place ruined the bumper on my jeep. I got back from vacation and when I picked my jeep up the bumper was held together with yellow duct tape. I didn't say anything about it because I was getting them replaced with aftermarket anyway and I really admired the balls those guys had using yellow tape.



*Jeep Wave*

IMHO, you should have said something, though.
 
2018-07-12 06:29:56 PM  
"the Lexus, a pristine low mileage older model, was worth more than what the insurance company was prepared to pay him"

Everyone thinks their car is worth more than blue book.  Guess what, it's not
 
2018-07-12 06:32:16 PM  

Watubi: "the Lexus, a pristine low mileage older model, was worth more than what the insurance company was prepared to pay him"

Everyone thinks their car is worth more than blue book.  Guess what, it's not



I don't believe you.  My vintage 1997 Jeep Wrangler is worth at least $50K.
 
2018-07-12 06:33:34 PM  

The_Sponge: RTOGUY: That place ruined the bumper on my jeep. I got back from vacation and when I picked my jeep up the bumper was held together with yellow duct tape. I didn't say anything about it because I was getting them replaced with aftermarket anyway and I really admired the balls those guys had using yellow tape.


*Jeep Wave*

IMHO, you should have said something, though.


Definitely, but flying crushes my soul and I couldn't summon the energy to care. Hell they probably damage thousands of vehicles a year and I bet nobody ever bothers to complain because they just want to escape the airport and get back home.
 
2018-07-12 06:37:57 PM  

Watubi: "the Lexus, a pristine low mileage older model, was worth more than what the insurance company was prepared to pay him"

Everyone thinks their car is worth more than blue book.  Guess what, it's not


I used to work at a car dealership and I used to laugh at all the fast and furious guys that would get mad when we wouldn't give them credit for their "mods". Most of the stuff we'd have to remove or fix to make the car street legal and no matter how loud your exhaust it's still a 20 year old Honda.
 
2018-07-12 06:40:26 PM  

RTOGUY: Definitely, but flying crushes my soul and I couldn't summon the energy to care. Hell they probably damage thousands of vehicles a year and I bet nobody ever bothers to complain because they just want to escape the airport and get back home.



What would you have done if you weren't planning on already replacing the bumper?

*Knock on wood*

Thankfully, I've never had a problem when I park at the airport.  It's not a valet place, do I don't have to worry about employees messing with it....just the people who park next to me.  Technically, one of their shuttle bus drives could hit my ride, but I digress......

Side note:

Years ago, I was just about to sell my old Honda Accord to a pick & pull operation.  While trying to exit the parking garage at a Mariners game, I was slowly backing up, and this SUV across from me backed up way too fast, and dented my bumper....even after I saw him coming in too fast and I blared my horn.

Meh....I let that one slide since it was going to a junk yard in a couple of months.
 
2018-07-12 06:45:18 PM  
You use a valet service at your own risk. It's even worse for someone like me, because I drive a manual, and while you would think that valets know how to drive manuals you'd be very wrong a lot of the time.

Go search for a few of Jalopnik's valet stories, and then after you read them you'll never give one of those services your keys again.
 
2018-07-12 07:14:08 PM  

Bowen: ...more than 100 kilometres was put on the new truck.

What's that in FU?


about 62.14 miles
 
2018-07-12 07:28:18 PM  

ol' gormsby: Mikey1969: What a farking moron. Does he think that the oil change gnomes just appear overnight and change his oil?

Hmmm,

1. Pay 2 people to drive from oil-change-place (OCP) to parking-place (PP), pay one to return in OCP vehicle, and one to drive customer's SUV back to OCP, change oil, then do the first stage in reverse.

OR

2. Pay one guy to drive from OCP to PP, change the oil onsite, then return.

OR

3. I suppose you *could* pay one guy to drive from OCP to PP, leave the company car there, drive the customer's SUV back to OCP, change oil, return SUV to PP, then return to OCP in company car.

Seems like the fastest turnaround and therefore cheapest in wages, is #2. Perhaps the OCP doesn't have portable OBD-II devices to check and reset ECU data.


You got a "smart" for that? Have you changed oil? You need a jack and jack stands, you need an oil reclaimer, tools, stuff to clean up your mess. Plus oil and filters. Then you need to haul that oil back and dispose of it. Suddenly you have a fully equipped service truck that you have to pay for on top of the "OCP" that now has an empty stall not generating any money.

Once again, the oil change gnomes don't just snap their fingers and produce an instant oil change.
 
2018-07-12 07:48:48 PM  

Mikey1969: You got a "smart" for that? Have you changed oil? You need a jack and jack stands, you need an oil reclaimer, tools, stuff to clean up your mess. Plus oil and filters. Then you need to haul that oil back and dispose of it. Suddenly you have a fully equipped service truck that you have to pay for on top of the "OCP" that now has an empty stall not generating any money.

Once again, the oil change gnomes don't just snap their fingers and produce an instant oil change.


http://lmgtfy.com/?q=mobile+lube

http://www.americanmobilelube.com/
https://www.lubemobile.com.au
Seems to be a lot of people who make a living doing it.
 
2018-07-12 07:52:04 PM  
You know if I was using a valet service to hold my car while i was out of town and they offered to get an oil change done for me, my first question after how much will this cost would be where is it being done.
 
2018-07-12 08:03:35 PM  

abhorrent1: Take an uber or a cab to the airport.


Not always a reliable option for a 6AM flight, for example.

For short trips driving to the airport and parking for 2 days at $17 a day (DCA) is still vastly cheaper than an Uber two ways.
 
2018-07-12 08:05:55 PM  
"Just what country do you think this is?"
 
2018-07-12 08:09:59 PM  

ol' gormsby: Mikey1969: What a farking moron. Does he think that the oil change gnomes just appear overnight and change his oil?

Hmmm,

1. Pay 2 people to drive from oil-change-place (OCP) to parking-place (PP), pay one to return in OCP vehicle, and one to drive customer's SUV back to OCP, change oil, then do the first stage in reverse.

OR

2. Pay one guy to drive from OCP to PP, change the oil onsite, then return.

OR

3. I suppose you *could* pay one guy to drive from OCP to PP, leave the company car there, drive the customer's SUV back to OCP, change oil, return SUV to PP, then return to OCP in company car.

Seems like the fastest turnaround and therefore cheapest in wages, is #2. Perhaps the OCP doesn't have portable OBD-II devices to check and reset ECU data.


Odb diag equipment isn't necessary to reset oil life/odo counter next data

Some manufacturers use brake light switch or auxiliary switches in combination with the ignition key to sequence a reset.  It'd be a PITA as a dealer having to haul out the computar masheen for every single oil change that rolls on through the service bays
 
2018-07-12 08:56:56 PM  

Mikey1969: You got a "smart" for that? Have you changed oil? You need a jack and jack stands, you need an oil reclaimer, tools, stuff to clean up your mess. Plus oil and filters. Then you need to haul that oil back and dispose of it. Suddenly you have a fully equipped service truck that you have to pay for on top of the "OCP" that now has an empty stall not generating any money.

Once again, the oil change gnomes don't just snap their fingers and produce an instant oil change.


Jack and stands vary by vehicle...fits in a trunk.

Oil reclaimer tool....you mean an oil pan for $5 at any auto part store?

Tools....that's a socket set and a basic tool box.

Stuff to clean up the mess....that's rags and kitty litter.

Plus oil and filters....that fits in a grocery bag.

haul it back...put the caps on the $5 oil pan; done.

dispose of...monthly run to the recycling center or done via a pickup service.

I can do all of that from the trunk of a Mazda Miata.
 
2018-07-12 08:58:41 PM  

RTOGUY: That place ruined the bumper on my jeep. I got back from vacation and when I picked my jeep up the bumper was held together with yellow duct tape. I didn't say anything about it because I was getting them replaced with aftermarket anyway and I really admired the balls those guys had using yellow tape.


i.ytimg.comView Full Size
 
2018-07-12 09:02:35 PM  

Watubi: Everyone thinks their car is worth more than blue book.  Guess what, it's not


Depends. *SOME* vehicles can have unusual things that make them worth more.

My cousin bought a Chevy Tahoe used last year. It had a LIFETIME ENGINE WARRANTY from GM. The prior owner (friend of my cousin) bought a Tahoe that came with the GM piston slap issue that the dealership could not correct despite repeated trips to the dealership. The end result was to make the guy go away they gave him a LIFETIME ENGINE WARRANTY. Fast forward about 6 months into ownership and my cousin's in a car accident that is someone else's fault. The insurance company offers him $4,500 for his Tahoe despite models selling locally for closer to $6,000. That doesn't even include the LIFETIME ENGINE WARRANTY. So yeah, they're still haggling about the payment from the insurance claim because there are other things attached to the car that make it worth more than the average blue book estimate.
 
2018-07-12 09:18:08 PM  

Mikey1969: a box of the shiat that was in there.


Wouldn't hold out much hope for the tape deck...or the Creedence.
 
2018-07-12 09:26:36 PM  
It turns out that Honig's vehicle had been picked up by a driver for an oil change company and things had gone wrong.

I hate it when things go wrong.
 
2018-07-12 09:42:16 PM  
"Let my Cameron go".
 
2018-07-12 09:52:07 PM  

Mikey1969: What a farking moron. Does he think that the oil change gnomes just appear overnight and change his oil?

Fark this dude. At least on that part. There is no way that his insurance should have been on the hook for the wreck though, and they should have either had his SUV so he could go through it, or a box of the shiat that was in there.


The other guy seems to have a solid case, though.


You have never seen oil change trucks? They do fleet vehicles and sometimes contract out with large job sites, or long term parking lots.

There are truck-based detailers too.
 
2018-07-12 09:57:23 PM  

The_Sponge: RTOGUY: Definitely, but flying crushes my soul and I couldn't summon the energy to care. Hell they probably damage thousands of vehicles a year and I bet nobody ever bothers to complain because they just want to escape the airport and get back home.


What would you have done if you weren't planning on already replacing the bumper?

*Knock on wood*

Thankfully, I've never had a problem when I park at the airport.  It's not a valet place, do I don't have to worry about employees messing with it....just the people who park next to me.  Technically, one of their shuttle bus drives could hit my ride, but I digress......

Side note:

Years ago, I was just about to sell my old Honda Accord to a pick & pull operation.  While trying to exit the parking garage at a Mariners game, I was slowly backing up, and this SUV across from me backed up way too fast, and dented my bumper....even after I saw him coming in too fast and I blared my horn.

Meh....I let that one slide since it was going to a junk yard in a couple of months.


From my very limited experience, the immediate area around SeaTac is probably much more dangerous for your car than anything that could happen to your car AT SeaTac.

/Stayed in the "City" of SeaTac once in 2010.
//People were literally smoking crack on the steps at our motel.
///
 
2018-07-12 09:59:46 PM  

mattgsx: //People were literally smoking crack on the steps at our motel.


And they weren't sharing?
 
2018-07-12 10:02:52 PM  

Mikey1969: Have you changed oil? You need a jack and jack stands, you need an oil reclaimer, tools, stuff to clean up your mess. Plus oil and filters.


Screw a jack and jack stands. Invest in a topside oil changer.

mityvac.comView Full Size


Still the issue of changing the filter, though.
 
2018-07-12 10:13:20 PM  

mattgsx: The_Sponge: RTOGUY: Definitely, but flying crushes my soul and I couldn't summon the energy to care. Hell they probably damage thousands of vehicles a year and I bet nobody ever bothers to complain because they just want to escape the airport and get back home.


What would you have done if you weren't planning on already replacing the bumper?

*Knock on wood*

Thankfully, I've never had a problem when I park at the airport.  It's not a valet place, do I don't have to worry about employees messing with it....just the people who park next to me.  Technically, one of their shuttle bus drives could hit my ride, but I digress......

Side note:

Years ago, I was just about to sell my old Honda Accord to a pick & pull operation.  While trying to exit the parking garage at a Mariners game, I was slowly backing up, and this SUV across from me backed up way too fast, and dented my bumper....even after I saw him coming in too fast and I blared my horn.

Meh....I let that one slide since it was going to a junk yard in a couple of months.

From my very limited experience, the immediate area around SeaTac is probably much more dangerous for your car than anything that could happen to your car AT SeaTac.

/Stayed in the "City" of SeaTac once in 2010.
//People were literally smoking crack on the steps at our motel.
///


Gah!

1) Back in 1997, our family car was almost stolen during my senior year of high school.  The steering column had been ripped apart, and we were damn lucky the piece of sh*t cocksucker didn't take off with it.  My Dad learned his lesson....don't be cheap when it comes to parking.  The lot we were at was not secure...not even a fence.

2) If I park at SeaTac, I am a huge fan of Shuttle Park 2....fenced in, secure, and it is one way in, and one way out.  There is no way some punk is going to break into your car.
 
2018-07-12 10:33:42 PM  

mrmopar5287: Mikey1969: Have you changed oil? You need a jack and jack stands, you need an oil reclaimer, tools, stuff to clean up your mess. Plus oil and filters.

Screw a jack and jack stands. Invest in a topside oil changer.

[mityvac.com image 850x1024]

Still the issue of changing the filter, though.


Isn't that bad because of the general tendency for bad stuff to sink to the bottom and then be pulled back up?

Also, as you acknowledge, the filter.
 
2018-07-12 10:38:09 PM  

UsikFark: mattgsx: //People were literally smoking crack on the steps at our motel.

And they weren't sharing?


I'm 53, have had a well rounded life and have never seen, nor been offered crack.  I know it's real because someone I trust told me, yes it's real.  I find it all very curious.
 
2018-07-12 10:51:41 PM  

itcamefromschenectady: Isn't that bad because of the general tendency for bad stuff to sink to the bottom and then be pulled back up?


Nah. If it gets picked back up it will be caught by the filter.

Also, as you acknowledge, the filter.

This depends on the model of car. During college I worked at an oil change joint.

There are some cars with bottom-side oil filters that are extremely easy to change. Some cars have the filter on the front of the engine accessible from the top-side with the hood open. Other cars have the filter buried on the back of the engine to where you basically have to have a basement pit to reach them, and then it's still a total biatch to contort your arm and reach up/around some engine or suspension components to wrench that filter loose. Some SUVs have skin plates that block access and you have to spend time/effort removing those to change the filters.

One guy I worked with was notorious for simply skipping any filter change on a car that was a total PITA to get to. Any SUV with a skid plate was ripe for him to entirely skip the filter change. That, or he'd remove the skid plate and just toss it in the corner of the pit and never replace it. There were times when some SUVs would come into the shop for an oil change, they would be missing the skid plate, and I'd see what we had in stock down in the pit to bolt it right back up there before it was done.

The best cars were some European models where the filter wasn't the spin-on type but was instead a cartridge that came with a new gasket in the box. Those were accessible from the top. You'd remove a spin-on cap and pull the cardboard cartridge out, replace with a new one, and put the new gasket on the cap before reinstalling. Very environmentally friendly and easy to change.
 
2018-07-12 10:51:51 PM  

almejita: UsikFark: mattgsx: //People were literally smoking crack on the steps at our motel.

And they weren't sharing?

I'm 53, have had a well rounded life and have never seen, nor been offered crack.  I know it's real because someone I trust told me, yes it's real.  I find it all very curious.


It makes you feel like you're amazing. I've not done coke or crack but I can understand why a drug that makes you feel really good until it wears off would be the kind of thing you smoke on the steps of mattgsx's airport motel.
 
2018-07-12 11:05:08 PM  

hashtag.acronym: Mikey1969: You got a "smart" for that? Have you changed oil? You need a jack and jack stands, you need an oil reclaimer, tools, stuff to clean up your mess. Plus oil and filters. Then you need to haul that oil back and dispose of it. Suddenly you have a fully equipped service truck that you have to pay for on top of the "OCP" that now has an empty stall not generating any money.

Once again, the oil change gnomes don't just snap their fingers and produce an instant oil change.

Jack and stands vary by vehicle...fits in a trunk.

Oil reclaimer tool....you mean an oil pan for $5 at any auto part store?

Tools....that's a socket set and a basic tool box.

Stuff to clean up the mess....that's rags and kitty litter.

Plus oil and filters....that fits in a grocery bag.

haul it back...put the caps on the $5 oil pan; done.

dispose of...monthly run to the recycling center or done via a pickup service.

I can do all of that from the trunk of a Mazda Miata.


They don't state how far the quick oil change place is from the airport, could be a mile away.  It isn't worth dragging all that there when 10 minutes to change the oil on site.  Especially since oil change services make money by paying for oil in bulk, and not buying the bottles we find in stores.  Besides, cheaper to pay one guy to fetch the vehicle, and just pull it in line with the other customers getting their oil changes at their business.  Especially since they can do it at their leisure, during slow hours.  Going to the customer to change the oil only makes sense if the customer is too far away from any other place to get oil changed.  Kind of like that link given earlier for a mobile service in Australia, where small towns could make use of a van visiting on occasion.  However, they're paying much more for the oil change.

/I can't buy the oil and filter for what they charge.
//However, I don't trust them, and I inspect my truck while I'm under there.
///I also use the oil I believe to be the best for my truck, while they'll throw in whatever.
////May even use the wrong oil filter.  I have found that too.
 
2018-07-12 11:10:27 PM  

mrmopar5287: The best cars were some European models where the filter wasn't the spin-on type but was instead a cartridge that came with a new gasket in the box. Those were accessible from the top. You'd remove a spin-on cap and pull the cardboard cartridge out, replace with a new one, and put the new gasket on the cap before reinstalling. Very environmentally friendly and easy to change.


Like the Chevy Equinox 2.4L
 
2018-07-13 12:33:32 AM  

Mikey1969: ol' gormsby: Mikey1969: What a farking moron. Does he think that the oil change gnomes just appear overnight and change his oil?

Hmmm,

1. Pay 2 people to drive from oil-change-place (OCP) to parking-place (PP), pay one to return in OCP vehicle, and one to drive customer's SUV back to OCP, change oil, then do the first stage in reverse.

OR

2. Pay one guy to drive from OCP to PP, change the oil onsite, then return.

OR

3. I suppose you *could* pay one guy to drive from OCP to PP, leave the company car there, drive the customer's SUV back to OCP, change oil, return SUV to PP, then return to OCP in company car.

Seems like the fastest turnaround and therefore cheapest in wages, is #2. Perhaps the OCP doesn't have portable OBD-II devices to check and reset ECU data.

You got a "smart" for that? Have you changed oil? You need a jack and jack stands, you need an oil reclaimer, tools, stuff to clean up your mess. Plus oil and filters. Then you need to haul that oil back and dispose of it. Suddenly you have a fully equipped service truck that you have to pay for on top of the "OCP" that now has an empty stall not generating any money.

Once again, the oil change gnomes don't just snap their fingers and produce an instant oil change.


Wow, that's a lot of ignorance in one post.

Hint: millions of people change their own oil right in their driveway.

/and have since cars used oil
 
6 days ago  

Carousel Beast: Mikey1969: ol' gormsby: Mikey1969: What a farking moron. Does he think that the oil change gnomes just appear overnight and change his oil?

Hmmm,

1. Pay 2 people to drive from oil-change-place (OCP) to parking-place (PP), pay one to return in OCP vehicle, and one to drive customer's SUV back to OCP, change oil, then do the first stage in reverse.

OR

2. Pay one guy to drive from OCP to PP, change the oil onsite, then return.

OR

3. I suppose you *could* pay one guy to drive from OCP to PP, leave the company car there, drive the customer's SUV back to OCP, change oil, return SUV to PP, then return to OCP in company car.

Seems like the fastest turnaround and therefore cheapest in wages, is #2. Perhaps the OCP doesn't have portable OBD-II devices to check and reset ECU data.

You got a "smart" for that? Have you changed oil? You need a jack and jack stands, you need an oil reclaimer, tools, stuff to clean up your mess. Plus oil and filters. Then you need to haul that oil back and dispose of it. Suddenly you have a fully equipped service truck that you have to pay for on top of the "OCP" that now has an empty stall not generating any money.

Once again, the oil change gnomes don't just snap their fingers and produce an instant oil change.

Wow, that's a lot of ignorance in one post.

Hint: millions of people change their own oil right in their driveway.


...and dump the used oil right down the storm drain...

/that's where the oil change gnomes live
 
6 days ago  

mrmopar5287: The best cars were some European models where the filter wasn't the spin-on type but was instead a cartridge that came with a new gasket in the box. Those were accessible from the top. You'd remove a spin-on cap and pull the cardboard cartridge out, replace with a new one, and put the new gasket on the cap before reinstalling. Very environmentally friendly and easy to change.


Older American cars have the same type of filter, although normally they are underneath in the same place as the soon on type.  When you have to be underneath the car and the canister is horizontal or at another weird angle they are decidedly less convenient.   I have a couple vehicles with that kind of filter right now actually.  Both are American models, although one has a Nissan built SD-33 diesel.  The other is an older model Cummins (not Dodge)
 
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