Buckle yourselves up to get a ride of the world’s longest car. The car broke its own “36-year-old” record after being recognized by Guinness World Records. Once again, the super limo registered the record of “world’s longest car” on March 1, 2022. The previous record was established by the same car in the year 1986.
Initially, “The American Dream” was built by Jay Ohrberg in California (1986), of 18.28 meters (60 feet), had 26 wheels, and a pair of V8 engines at the front and rear. Now, the measurements of the super limo have been extended, containing a pool in it.
The measurement has been increased to 30.5 meters (100 feet) long. Even if you place 12 Smart Fortwo cars in a single queue, still the super limo will be the longest of all.
The Ultra-High-Net individuals can take a ride in “The American Dream”, – which is not less than a lap of luxury.
Below is the list of amenities that the super limo contains:
- a large waterbed,
- a swimming pool complete with a diving board,
- mini-golf course,
- a helipad.
At one time, more than seventy-five (75) individuals could sit in the super limo. It is also equipped with numerous televisions, a refrigerator, and a telephone.
One of the individuals, who gave his contribution to updating the car, named – Michael Manning, sharing about his experience, cited, “The helipad is structurally mounted to the vehicle with steel brackets underneath and can hold up to five thousand pounds”.
Manning further stated that it took them several years to update the super limo car. Initially, it took around 12 years to build “The American Dream”, gaining the attention of millions.
Soon after the world lost its interest in the super limo, it stood for years at a particular place, after which the car was restored.
Manning stated, “The corporation that had it listed didn’t want to sell it to me because they thought my offer was too low, so I made a deal to partner with them and bring it to New York. We were going to restore it at my school, but there wasn’t enough funding to take on the project. It sat behind my building in Mineola for approximately seven, eight years”.