I have a fiero - can you help me sell it?

While we do not have a “classified” section on our website or facebook page (you can post things there, but we really don’t have a lot of traffic in terms of people looking to buy… mostly existing owners), we can recommend a couple of options for trying to sell your car (beyond the obvious of someplace like Craigslist, Ebay, or Facebook Marketplace).  

What is my fiero worth?

While the market is constantly changing, having a realistic understanding of the condition, rarity and general market value is a great place to start.  

The “Fiero Value” page from the Northern Illinois Fiero Enthusiasts (NIFE) is an excellent place to research condition and value for your particular year & model: https://www.fierofocus.com/fiero_value.html

BUYING FIEROS - What to know!

Buying a Fiero is similar to any other car of the era, however it’s unique construction and features do require some additional attention when shopping around.  As with any used vehicle, start with the basics: maintenance history, paint condition, tire age, unusual noises or vibrations, and driving characteristics.  In addition to these typical points of inspection, here are some Fiero-specific items to understand and look for:

  • Rust: The Fieros Enduraflex body panels are great for durability, changeability, AND for hiding rust.  There are a few areas that can be inspected quickly & easily for rust.  The presence of rust in these areas isn’t necessarily indicative of major corrosion throughout, but instead a trigger to take a closer look.
    •  Pinch Welds: these areas, found by reaching up under both the front & rear fenders, are one of the first places to start corroding.  Some dirt & rust is expected here, but if it crumbles –  there is a problem.
    •  Trunk Corners: this area is often overlooked, especially in online ads.  Pulling back the trunk carpet to reveal the sheet metal in the corners.   In addition to looking for rust here – the yellow epoxy seam sealer is factory original.  If it’s gray or black – that’s a sign that it may have been replaced, patched, and/or painted at some time.
  • Paint: The Fiero panels were all painted at once on a large jig.  Some mild overspray onto the black coating on the bottom of the hood & decklid is normal – the absence of overspray in these areas may also be a sign of repainting.



The following is a collection of businesses & enthusiasts who support the Fiero community.  They are an invaluable resource for new, reproduction, and used parts – as well as information to help you get your Fiero back on the road (and keep it there for years to come).

    • The Fiero Farm/Todd Weikal – Summerville, South Carolina
      todd@weikal.net Ph.660-281-5147
    • Kevin “The Fiero Whisperer” Lindeman – Green Isle, Minnesota
      Knowledgeable Fiero resource and finder of rare and NOS items.
    • Fiero Info
      Online resource for factory service manuals, wiring diagrams and more!