Custom Car, Motorcycle, Watercraft Appraisals in Birmingham, MI
Auto Appraisal Network of Detroit does appraisals for all different types of vehicles including custom/collector cars and trucks, motorcycles, late-model vehicles, boats, antique boats, RV’s, personal watercraft, semi-tractors and car hauler trailers.
If you’re in the Birmingham area and need an auto appraisal for insurance purposes, diminished value claims, pre purchase inspections, car collection appraisals, divorce settlements, estate settlements, financing, bankruptcy or expert witness services, contact Auto Appraisal Network of Detroit.
We are a locally owned and operated business and part of a nationwide network of certified auto appraisers. We have 30+ years of experience, so you can rest assured that an appraisal report from us is accurate and complete. Our full color reports are bound and delivered to you within days of completion and are accepted by all major insurance carriers, as well as the legal system.
We take pride in our work and are as passionate about cars as you are. Protect your investment by having it appraised by Auto Appraisal Network of Detroit.
Facts about Birmingham
Birmingham is considered a suburb of Detroit, located in Oakland County. As of 2021, the city had a population of more than 21,700 residents. Originally part of a plant that was recorded in 1836, Birmingham was first organized as a village, and later as a city.
The reason for the original platting had to do with making the most of a pending railway line that would run through the area. Rosewell T. Merrill was the owner of the property, and was instrumental in setting up the platting. This allowed residents who had settled in the area to take advantage of the completion of the Detroit and Pontiac Railroad for purposes of travel, and for shipping and receiving goods.
The first post office came to Birmingham in 1838. Incorporation as a village followed in 1864. By 1933, residents were ready to incorporate Birmingham as a city. Today, many residents of the city commute to Detroit for work, allowing Birmingham to maintain the feel of a smaller and more close-knit community.