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Thousands of supercars are abandoned in the desert in Dubai – Photo: Mohsin Vlogs
According to the sheet The Sun, every year up to 3,000 cars, including Lamborghini and Aston Martin, are abandoned in Dubai (UAE). From Rolls-Royce, Ferrari to Bentley, Mercedes-Benz, many cars worth millions of dollars, once shining all have the same end – rot in the world’s largest “supercar graveyard”.
The reasons they are here are numerous. Some are thrown away as the wealthy seek to flee the country as they fall into deep debt and can go to jail for defaulting, according to UAE law. Therefore, this “supercar graveyard” is the largest during periods of great economic crisis, such as after the global financial crisis of 2008-2009.
Some are thrown away for a very bitter reason: the owner is too rich to be too lazy to sell the used car and buy a new one!
On the contrary, some were thrown away because the repair costs were too great, so the owner decided to buy a new car instead of spending money on the repair.
There’s also a rather odd reason. As a country near the desert, it is not uncommon for supercars in the UAE to get dusty. Sometimes authorities seize cars that they believe have been abandoned, when in fact they look like they’ve been left in place for years because the owner left them in a sandstorm.
Some supercars are covered with dust – Photo: The Sun
When a vehicle is found abandoned, the authorities will send a notice to the owner. If there is no response in 15 days, the vehicle will be seized and dropped into the vast scrap yard.
Super cars are slowly decaying – Photo: The Sun
A Lamborghini worth at least $ 190,000 lies in the dirt – Photo: Caters News Agency
Some supercars are located in the “graveyard” because the owner is too lazy to sell it – Photo: The Sun
Here you can find the most expensive supercars and luxury cars, from Rolls-Royce, Ferrari to Bentley, Mercedes-Benz – Photo: The Sun
So, no matter how illustrious they were, once they arrived at this “cemetery”, they all had the same end: lying in wait to rot, covered in dust under the harsh sun of the desert for at least a lot of time. month.
If lucky, a few months later (up to half a year), the owner will pay a penalty to redeem the car. At the end of those six months, the luxury engines will be sold at a cheap price. Some can be converted into police cars to become the chasers of the brave drivers on the road.
Some are split up and sold separately. This also forms a job with an income of about $ 34,500 / year, excluding commissions and living expenses, which is hunting abandoned supercars in Dubai.
Some supercars are disassembled – Photo: The Sun
Super car worth millions of dollars in gloom because it was abandoned by the owner – Photo: The Sun
Many supercars can become scrap if they are not “redeemed” or find a new owner – Photo: The Sun
Many people are paid to hunt abandoned supercars – Photo: The Sun
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