Daimler Dingo Armoured Scout Car

Daimler Dingo Armoured Scout Car

We just took delivery of a Daimler Dingo Armoured Scout Car. This is the first time and probably the last.
It’s the first we have had in thirty years, partly because world war 2 stuff is mighty rare and partly because we at Tanks A Lot are a post war driving centre for the public to have great fun on their special day and tracked vehicles seem to excite old ladies more.

Basically she looks like a MK 2 but could have been a MK 1 upgraded half way through the war. That’s something we plan to research. She’s been dry stored for 25 years, has no rust and is road legal with a V5.
We plan to give it a gentle wake up early April, for someone to take to the Normandy celebrations.
Probably hard to find a better investment thats fun too.
OFFERS INVITED AROUND £30,000
(depending how far we have got with it. )

Description

Daimler Dingo Armoured Scout Car

We just took delivery of a Daimler Dingo Armoured Scout Car. This is the first time and probably the last.
It’s the first we have had in thirty years, partly because world war 2 stuff is mighty rare and partly because we at Tanks A Lot are a post war driving centre for the public to have great fun on their special day and tracked vehicles seem to excite old ladies more.

Basically she looks like a MK 2 but could have been a MK 1 upgraded half way through the war. That’s something we plan to research. She’s been dry stored for 25 years, has no rust and is road legal with a V5.
We plan to give it a gentle wake up early April, for someone to take to the Normandy celebrations.
Probably hard to find a better investment that’s fun too.
OFFERS INVITED AROUND £30,000
(depending how far we have got with it. )

REF: Wikipedia
“The Daimler Scout Car, known in service as the Daimler Dingo (after the Australian wild dog), was a British light fast four-wheel drive reconnaissance vehicle also used for liaison during the Second World War.
In 1938, the British War Office issued a specification for a scouting vehicle. Three British motor manufacturers, Alvis, BSA Cycles and Morris, were invited to supply prototypes “

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