Used Pickup Truck Dealer | South Florida | Ford Trucks | Nissan Pickups | Titan Super Cab | Ford Super Duty | Ford F-150 Super Crew | S FL


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Off Lease Only has more used Pickup Trucks for sale than any other dealer for thousands below retail.
We do not charge dealer fees.


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Mon - Sat 9 AM - 8 PM
Sunday 12:00 to 6:00

3531 Lake Worth Rd.
Lake Worth, FL 33461

561-222-CARS
(561-222-2277)
Toll Free
1-888-294-8218
Sales Fax:
(561) 582-2899


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We sell more cars at thousands below retail than any other dealer.
We have the largest selection of used vehicles in one location in all of South Florida.

We DO NOT Charge "Dealer Fees"
Quick financing for qualified credit
All Trades Are Accepted - We Will Buy Your Car even if you don't buy ours


used cars for sale

Call 561-222-CARS (2277)

toll free 1-888-294-8218

sales Fax: (561) 582-2899
Mon. thru Sat. 9 AM - 8 PM Sunday 12:00 to 6:00 Eastern Time
3531 Lake Worth Rd. Lake Worth, FL 33461


Off Lease Only sells more used cars, at the lowest prices, than any other dealer!

No one else can beat our used car prices without charging "dealer fees." Don't be misled. This is the only place in the world to get these low mileage pre-owned used cars at our unbeatable low prices!

Extended warranty's are available. We can assist you with shipping worldwide. It pays to have our off lease used cars shipped to you!


  Pickup Trucks

Nissan Titan Super Cab
Ford Super Duty F-350
Ford F-150 Super Crew
Nissan Frontier Super Cab XE
Ford Ranger Regular Cab XL


Not all models are in stock at all times.











 

 

History of The Pickup Truck



The pickup truck initially emerged as a daily utilitarian workhorse with few comforts. It was known for its durability and dependability under the harshest of conditions. Since the 1960s, the pickup also has become a status symbol among young drivers, and has evolved under some manufacturers as a comfortable, richly appointed luxury vehicle.

Modern technology has made the pickup lighter, stronger and more fuel efficient, with the average wheelbase of a 2009 truck being 126 inches. Options of 4.6- and 5.4-liter V-8 engines are available.

Pickup cab styles

Pickup trucks have been produced with a number of different configurations or body styles.

Standard cab

A standard cab pickup has a single row of seats and a single set of doors, one on each side. Most pickups have a front bench seat that can be used by three people, however within the last few decades, various manufacturers have begun to offer individual seats as standard equipment.

Extended cab

Extended or super cab pickups add an extra space behind the main seat. This is normally accessed by reclining the front bench back, but recent extended cab pickups have featured suicide doors on one or both sides for access. The original extended cab trucks used simple side-facing "jump seats" that could fold into the walls, but modern super cab trucks usually have a full bench in the back. Toyota offered a version of the with two doors (one each side) and two full width bench seats to hold 6 people in 1954. Dodge introduced the Club Cab in 1973. Ford followed with the SuperCab concept on their 1974 F-100. In 1977 Datsun introduced the first minitruck with extended cab, their King Cab. GM, oddly enough, did not offer one on their full-size pickups until 1988. The S-Series(Chevrolet S-10/GMC S-15) pickups has extended cab models in 1983.

Crew cab

A true four-door pickup is a crew cab, double cab, dual cab or quad cab. It features seating for up to five or six people on two full benches and full-size front-hinged doors on both sides. Most crew cab pickups have a shorter bed or box to reduce their overall length.

International was the first to introduce a crew cab pickup in 1957, followed by Ford with their 1965 F-250 (short bed) and F-350 (long bed), Dodge in the same era, and Chevrolet followed with their 1973 C/K. The Toyota Stout had a full crew cab version in 1960. Other Japanese makes offered crew cab versions of their pick-ups from the mid-80s.

Four-door compact pickup trucks are quite in vogue outside North America, due to their increased passenger space and versatility in carrying non-rugged cargo. In the United States and Canada, however, four-door compact trucks have been very slow to catch on and are still quite rare. In recent years seat belt laws, requirements of insurance companies and fear of litigation have increased the demand for four door trucks which provide a safety belt for each passenger. Mexican four-door compact pickups are quite popular.

Cab-forward

A cab-forward pickup is derived from a cab-forward van where the driver sits atop the front axle. The first cab-forward pickup was the Volkswagen Transporter which was introduced in 1952. It had a drop-side bed which aided in loading and unloading. American, British, and Japanese manufacturers followed in the late 1950s and 1960s. American manufacturers adopted this design only later, most notably on the 1956-1965 Jeep Forward Control and the first generation Ford Econoline, Chevrolet Corvair Rampside and Loadside pickups, and Dodge A-100.

While this configuration remains popular for large commercial trucks and buses, it is largely regarded as unsafe in smaller vehicles due to the lack of a crumple zone. In the event of a frontal impact, there is nothing in front of the passenger cabin to absorb the force of impact, thus crushing the entire front of the vehicle, occupants included. There have been many accidents in Europe involving large trucks where the cabin was crushed when rear-ending another truck at high speed in conditions with heavy fog. They remain popular due to unimpeded forward visibility and flexible maneuverability, but have largely fallen into disuse in the United States with the exception of purpose-built school and transit buses, as well as garbage and fire trucks.

The Japanese embraced this design because of its high maneuverability on narrow streets and fields. The smallest ones are 360/550/660 cc Kei trucks based on microvans from Daihatsu, Honda, Mazda, Mitsubishi, Nissan, Subaru and Suzuki where the statutory limitation on length makes a short cab necessary.

Pickup bed styles

Full-size pickup trucks are generally available with several different types of beds attached. The provided lengths typically specify the distance between the inside of the front end of the bed and the closed tailgate; note that these values are approximate and different manufacturers produce beds of slightly varying length.

Most compact truck beds are approximately 50 in (1,270 mm) wide, and most full-size are between 60 in (1,524 mm) and 70 in (1,778 mm) wide, generally 48 in (1,219 mm) or slightly over between the wheel wells (minimum width).

Short bed

The short bed is by far the most popular type of pickup truck bed. Compact truck short beds are generally 6 ft (1.8 m) long and full-size beds are generally 6.5 ft (2.0 m) long. These beds offer significant load-hauling versatility, but are not long enough to be difficult to drive or park.

Long bed

The long bed is usually a foot or two longer than the short bed and is more popular on trucks of primarily utilitarian employ (for example, commercial work trucks or farm trucks). Compact long beds are generally 7 ft (2.1 m) long and full-size long beds are generally 8 ft (2.4 m) long. Full-size long beds offer the advantage of carrying a standard-size 4 ft×8 ft sheet of plywood with the tailgate closed.

Sport utility truck

As mentioned above, some compact four-door pickup trucks are equipped with very short beds or super short beds. They are usually based on sport utility vehicles, and the bed is attached behind the rear seats. The Ford Explorer Sport Trac< is an example of this, as is the Ssangyong Musso Sport. Early very short bed trucks had only a regular cab.

Step-side

Most pickup truck beds have side panels positioned outside the wheel wells. Conversely, step-side truck beds have side panels inside the wheel wells. Pickup trucks were commonly equipped with step-side beds until the 1950s, when General Motors Chevrolet Cameo Carrier and GMC Suburban Carrier and Chrysler Dodge Sweptside introduced smooth-side pickup beds as expensive, low-production options. These smooth side panels were cosmetic additions over a narrow step-side bed interior. In 1957, Ford offered a purpose-built "Styleside" bed with smooth sides and a full-width interior at little extra cost. Most manufacturers followed and switched to a straight bed, which offer slightly more interior space than step-side beds, and due to better aerodynamics, tend to produce less wind noise at highway speeds. Step-side beds do have the added advantage of a completely rectangular interior, although most modern trucks with a step-side bed are that way purely for styling.

General Motors calls the step-side option sportside, while Ford Motor Company dubs it flareside. Another common designation until recently was "thriftside," so named for its lower cost.


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Serving all of South Florida, Palm Beach County, Lake Worth, Delray, Fort Lauderdale, Hollywood,
Davie, Miami, Stuart, Jupiter, Jensen Beach, West Palm Beach, Boca Raton, Boynton Beach,
Deerfield, Pompano, Dade, Broward County, Martin, Port St. Lucie, Fort Myers, Tampa, Orlando.

Specializing in late model cars from years 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010
Off Lease Only sells used cars for thousands less than most franchise dealers in Florida.
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