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December 2022 Newsletter

2015 Jeep Wrangler Rubicon Hard Rock: The Ultimate Summer Vehicle

I’ve driven Jeep Wranglers in the past, typically only for a few days at a time and seemingly always in Michigan’s cold, inclement winter weather. While that doesn’t sound like much fun, it’s the best time to test the vehicle’s all-weather capabilities. But part of the SUV’s unique appeal is its all-weather capability: It’s a four-season convertible, the only topless SUV on the market and the only vehicle in the world in which you can remove the doors in less than 5 minutes and drive around completely alfresco.

I’d never driven a Wrangler in the summertime; I’d only seen other people driving around in the open air, breeze blowing in their hair (and up their shorts), wearing smiles as wide as the Rubicon Trail is long. This summer, I had to see what the fuss was about and test a Wrangler in the summertime. Along the way, I learned a few things about what it’s like to drive one of the most iconic vehicles in history as a daily driver.

Wave to Other Jeep Drivers

Not ever having owned a Wrangler, I didn’t know this was a thing, but the majority of Wrangler drivers wave to each other. Motorcyclists do this too, but I wasn’t aware that the Jeep community had a similar cultural tradition. Approach another Wrangler and maybe two times in three you’ll get a thumbs-up, wave, nod, peace sign or some other acknowledgement that the two of you are both driving something that not everybody “gets.”

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Source: cars.com

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