Next episode: Tue, Sep 24

Wheeler Dealers

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Car enthusiast Mike Brewer and internationally renowned car designer Ant Anstead work together to give new life to run-down, classic automobiles in order to resell at a profit. Working with a limited budget, Mike's job is to find and purchase a vehicle before presenting it to Ant, who makes the necessary repairs -- and there usually are plenty of them -- giving tips along the way about electrical and structural issues, mechanics, cosmetic touches and finishing work. Once complete, the restored car is taken for a test drive, and then Mike negotiates the purchase price with a new owner. The series, a British import, began airing on Discovery Channel in the U.K. in 2003. Its first 13 seasons featured master mechanic Edd China as Brewer's sidekick.

Latest episodes

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Mike finds a 2004 BMW M3 with a subframe that has been fixed and challenges Ant to transform the transmission on it.
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Mike tracks down one of only 1000 MC40s ever produced, the 40th anniversary homage to the Monte Carlo rally-winning British icon; Ant tackles the dreaded 100,000 mile service while restoring its original ride height and signature look.
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Mike hunts down a 1970 International Harvester Scout 800A; Ant restores it to glory by rebuilding a leaky transfer case, fixing the steering, replacing out of date wipers, and fixing the interior.
VOD available
Mike takes another swing at a Porsche 924, the first car he ever turned around; he hopes that fixing oil leaks, rough idle, poor gear change and worn interior will return enough of this Porsche's prestige to earn a profit.
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Mike and Ant dive into the European sports car market, taking on a 1969 Opel GT with fresh body damage, a backfiring engine, shoddy brakes, and malfunctioning headlights.
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Mike tracks down a rare, rally-bred Italian import, a 1972 Lancia Fulvia; to bring the coupe back to its former glory, he and Ant will need to correct bad CV joints, a broken heater, cracked dash and a debris-clogged fuel system.
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Mike and Ant drag a rare 1972 Datsun 510 2-door into the 21st century; the engine is in good order, and the car itself could be quite valuable, but the paint job is awful, the gearbox is unresponsive, and the bodywork leaves a lot to be desired.
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The Golf GTi was a symbol of the 80s and gave birth to the term "hot hatch"; Mike finds a prime example of a Rabbit which he believes can be transformed; the market is crying out for cars like this, but Ant has a lot of work to do.
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1987 Alfa Romeo Spider Quadrifoglio with a rare hardtop; Ant rebuilds the prop shaft and rear differential, replaces the A/C compressor, and fixes a bent runner in the window mechanism.
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Two of the most iconic names in British motoring came together, with an all British engine by Lotus, to make one of the finest British roadsters: the 2-seated convertible Jensen Healey; Mike finds the perfect example to recondition with Ant's help.
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Mike and Ant dive into the scorching market for iconic American SUVs with a 1988 Jeep Grand Wagoneer; the car has good bones, but it also has a sagging suspension, four-wheel drive that won't engage, and is in desperate need of a makeover.
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The fans take the wheel as Mike and Ant spend the day answering questions from across the globe; they pull the curtain back on the inner workings of Wheeler Dealers and take look back at the last eight cars.
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Mike and Ant bring a highly desirable 1965 Austin-Healey 3000 MkIII to auction, hoping that a custom exhaust, Weber carbs and a sparkling new interior will be enough to earn top dollar from discriminating car buyers.
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Mike taps the growing custom van market by obtaining an extremely distressed 1965 Dodge A100 Sportsman; enhancements made to the vehicle include a swapped drivetrain, state-of-the-art suspension and custom-built surf-inspired details.
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Mike and Ant work on one of the first utility vehicles, a 1964 Ford Falcon Ranchero, whose vintage features are suffering under a coat of cheap black paint.
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Mike and Ant attempt to tap into the '90s nostalgia scene with a 1994 Mitsubishi 3000GT VR-4, but few of the vehicle's advanced systems actually work.
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Mike and Ant work to restore a rusty, non-driving 1973 Saab 96 to its past glory, then hope their effort will pass muster with one of the car world's most passionate fan bases.
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Mike dives into the expanding market for second-generation muscle cars by snatching up a 1973 Ford Mustang Mach 1 that has lost some power over the years.
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Mike hopes to capitalize on 1980s nostalgia by restoring an original six-cylinder 1982 Toyota Supra with a tired interior, faulty head gasket, compromised exhaust system, and only one working pop-up headlight.
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Mike buys a 1995 Ford Escort RS Cosworth, a rare vehicle originally designed to qualify as a car for the World Rally Championship; Ant attempts to bring back the 227 hp engine's famous "fizz" and adds a special detail.
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The Mercedes 300 TD was the last Mercedes made in an era of no compromise at the brand; Mike finds an example that's even slower than expected so together with Ant they set about getting the best out of that diesel engine.

Similar on YouTube TV

Various networks
Car fanatic Philip Glenister teams with designer Ant Anstead on a mission to find classic cars in not-so-classic shape, fix them up and then auction them off. Glenister finds vehicles that he can get for the right price and brings them into the shop for Anstead to restore. Since Glenister gets to know each seller during the bargaining process, he uses stories about the car as inspiration to help inform Anstead's overhaul. After the front-to-back transformation is complete, the guys take the car for a spin. At the end of the season, the finished cars are sent to a public auction to see if all of the hard work pays off.
Various networks
Wayne Carini chases cars for a living. Not literally, but if a vehicle were an iconic Mercedes Gullwing or a luxurious Maserati Ghibli, for instance, and Carini saw it in motion, it's a sure bet he would get himself in gear and run after it. That's how much this man loves classic cars, a passion that Velocity has captured for this series since 2008. Known as a "collector car archaeologist," Carini leads viewers into the business of locating high-end automobiles stashed in homes, garages and barns in the U.S. and abroad. When he finds a gem, Carini negotiates to buy it, then resells at auction or privately. Along the way he talks shop with respected collectors, restorers and artisans.
Various networks
It takes a lot of nuts and bolts, so to speak, to challenge Richard Rawlings and his crew at Dallas hot rod shop Gas Monkey Garage. But that's what mechanics Tom Smith and Jordan Butler are fixin' to do by opening a rival shop with fellow car pros Thomas Weeks and Scot McMillan. The venture, Fired Up Garage, is their chance to go toe-to-toe with powerful Gas Monkey -- featured in Discovery's hit series "Fast N' Loud" -- and prove that they have what it takes to run a car business. Smith and Butler have extra motivation, too: They worked at Gas Monkey before a series of mishaps forced Rawlings to fire them.
Various networks
Richard Rawlings and Aaron Kaufman deal in rusty gold. The proprietors of Gas Monkey Garage in Dallas buy, restore and resell forgotten, derelict American cars, everything from 1931 Model A cars to '73 Trans Ams. As "Fast N' Loud" shows, Rawlings is the mastermind, a deal-maker with an eye for relics worth their efforts, and to find them the guys search barns, fields and auctions across the U.S. Kaufman manages most restorations. He's a fabricator and self-taught mechanic, whose techniques and design skills first endeared him to Rawlings and kick-started the partnership. At the end of Season 12, that partnership ended when Kaufman exited Gas Monkey, leaving Rawlings as the series' sole star.
Various networks
"It's Mopar or No Car" for Mark Worman and his Graveyard Carz ghouls. They're game for any repair or restoration job, as long as it's in the Mopar mold -- a Chrysler muscle car from the late 1960s or early '70s. The series follows the progress to get the racing classics -- some left for dead in a scrap heap -- across the proverbial finish line, which to muscle car specialist Worman means nothing less than perfect restorations. After all, too much beauty exists in quality Detroit automobiles to let them go to rust.
In the car-flipping business, buying, fixing and selling a classic seems like a good way to profit, but it isn't easy and it's a gamble, as Jeff Allen can attest.Jeff travels the country looking for buys, as do his competitors -- including his father, Tom, who runs his own classic-car dealership around the corner from Jeff's Lubbock, Texas, shop. Father and son are regular trading partners and try to get the better end of each deal. Tom compares making a deal with his son to being stuck in a closet with a porcupine because "it's gonna hurt, but you know it won't kill you."