As many of you probably know, Colorado is a prime location for auto manufacturers to test their new vehicles. As it so happens, we are located in Colorado. As such, we are fortunate to see many of these prototype vehicles first-hand. However, we don't always have time to be up
We are very fortunate to recieve a ton of spy photos from our viewers. Despite the fact that we live and work very close to one of the automotive world's most popular test centers, we don't always have the time to get out and chase prototype vehicles. Fortunately for us, Viewer Seth
On this episode of Prototype Hunting, TFL's Tommy, Charlotte and your's truly, Michael, take our super, not-so-secret weapon, our camouflaged 2001 Pontiac Aztek up into the Rocky Mountains to search the high-altitude roads and interstates for new-model prototypes undergoing testing in the wild.
To prepare the Aztek for its spy hunting adventures,
As some of you may know, TFL recently purchased a Pontiac Aztek as our most recent project vehicle. One of our many plans for this vehicle is to use it as a prototype hunting spy car. However, we felt like the faded original black paint wasn't sneaky enough so we
BUICK'S NEW SPORTS SEDAN SPIED
The all-new Buick Regal appears to be in almost ready to roll. TFLcar's Nathan Adlen headed into the Colorado mountains to hunt for soon-to-be-released cars and trucks going through high-altitude testing. He spotted this sedan, which TFLcar's braintrust believes is likely the 2018 Regal.
The new sedan
PROTOTYPE HUNTING: MAY 2017
Roman and Tommy spotted an unidentified Ford SUV — could it be the new 2019 Explorer? — high up in the Colorado's high country while prototype hunting. At first glance it looks like something different, something not from Ford. But it wasn't until the duo followed it
Roman Mica caught Jeep's yet to be released 707-hp Grand Cherokee Trackhawk blasting up I-70 where it climbs up the Continental Divide from 9,000 feet to 11,000 feet. And the Trackhawk did it while towing a Jeep Compass. The quad-exhaust pipes on the rear would indicate that there's a supercharged
These Jaguar F-Type SVR Convertible prototypes we caught resting in the Rocky Mountains and, even heavily disguised, they look sensational. That's the head-scratcher, why do they need to be so disguised when what they are hiding is a mild, mid cycle refresh? We expect to see a few cosmetic changes