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I have been looking for a car recently at Levitown Auto and found something I was interested in. I called before hand and set an appointment with Robert. Who seem VERY nice on the phone. I called and told him I would be late because I was making a couple extra runs at work and he said that's fine. Once I got there and asked for Robert, he started to rant, saying if you had called earlier I could have get this do and that do but since you were late I can't do anything now. I apologized three to four times to him about being late and we went to look at car. Through the whole time, he just seemed to have an attitude towards me and said this car is price to sell, so there is really no room for negotiations. Weird. I thought salesmen wanted to reel customers in by being over generous and seeing what they could do for customers. The car was over priced and so I thought there would be some wiggle room. I told him I would call him back another day about the car. But before leaving, he asked if I could drive him back from another lot because that's where he keeps other vehicles that didn't fit in the lot out front. I agreed and drove him back and said I would call him about the car. We had a few phone calls back and forth where I said the car was too expensive and he went through his things, saying you can't find a better price on a car. The last phone call we had was him basically yelling and giving me more attitude after I gave him a pretty fair offer for a car and said that I was wasting my time with him. He said he had a customer with him, so he pretty much showed his true colors by yelling at me in front of his next potential buyer. Real smart dude. He then said he could call me back when he was do with that customer and I said don't bother, you don't deserve my business or anyone else's for that matter. The worst dealership I have ever been to and dealt with. Robert is so rude and shouldn't be working for that place. I hope no one else has to deal with him and his arrogance. He should be fired for how he talks to customers. Robert is pleasure to deal with. I didn't look at all the cars in lot since my focus was on Crown Victorias, but the rest of the inventory I saw look. Nice with a variety of cars. Lot is a little tight but that just means there is more selection. Again, my focus was on Crown Victorias and the ones here were all top notch and the one I was lucky enough to purchase is simply awesome and VERY clean!
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Greater Philadelphia experienced dramatic Automobile-related changes after 1945. As suburbanization increase, car manufacturers follow. GM and Chrysler opened new factories in Elsmere, Delaware, and Newark, Delaware, respectively. The physical decay of cities such as Philadelphia and Trenton prompted many in the region to move to car-dependent suburbs. At the same time, parking lots and garages were built throughout those cities downtowns for suburban commuters. Yet not all garage plans materialize. In 1947, newly created Center City Residents Association defeated the proposed garage beneath Philadelphias Rittenhouse Square. In 1950, City Council created the Philadelphia Parking Authority to manage lots and garages, but the agency did not oversee on-Street parking until 1983. Driving also leads to decreases in mass transit ridership. National City Lines, shell company created by General Motors, Firestone Tires, and Standard Oil, purchased majority stakes in many US trolley companies, move intend to phase out systems in favor of Automobile. Along with National City Lines acquisitions, inexpensive gas, transit strikes in late 1940s, and bus lines that provide access to suburbs allowed Automobile to dominate the postwar landscape. With the passage of the 1956 Interstate Highway Act, areas towns and cities were connected by high-speed expressways, including the Schuylkill Expressway, Delaware Expressway, Atlantic City Expressway, and New Jersey Turnpike. New suburbs accessible by highways, such as Levittown, Pennsylvania; Cherry Hill, New Jersey; and Sherwood Park, Delaware, contain slow-speed, curvilinear streets and driveways for homes. Grace further by shopping malls, drive-through restaurants, and drive-In movie theaters, Greater Philadelphia postwar suburbs reflect the region ' continual embrace of the car. As Greater Philadelphia approached the digital age in the 1980s, highway agencies in New Jersey and Pennsylvania proposed electronic toll collection to reduce bottlenecks. In the early 1990s, E-Z Pass system went into operation on select highways; by 2015, all area bridges and toll plazas will use the system. In twenty-first Century, automobiles, while still regions prefer methods of travel, were challenged by car-and bike-sharing programs in central cities and suburbs, Transit-village development, and increased service offered by SEPTA, PATCO, and NJ Transit. As reliance on personal digital devices increase, leading to several fatal accidents, New Jersey and Pennsylvania in 2010s began issuing penalties for distracted driving. While bringing both positive and negative results, automobiles and their many related businesses allow Greater Philadelphia residents and visitors personal freedom, faster mobility, and romantic attachment to open Road. Stephen Nepa received his MA from the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, and his ph. D from Temple University. He teaches history and American studies at Temple University, Moore College of Art and Design, and Rowan University. He also appeared in the Emmy Award-winning documentary series Philadelphia: Great Experiment.
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