This was sold along with the previously mentioned Mach Dragon. Like the other Dragon vehicles, it comes with parts for three forms.
I saw this up on Yahoo Auctions and got into a bidding war, paying probably 5 times the original retail price from back in 2000 just so I could tear this thing open and build it. Even if it was harder to come across than the other toys in the range, I probably shouldn’t have spent so much on it anyway.
I actually have another one of this back home many years ago but it was broken and super-glued in numerous areas. That said, I managed to break this one again when trying to assemble it.
An even shorter post than last week’s this is a Customable Choro Q toy, the predecessor of the Super Customable toys. There wasn’t much variety and all the cars were just redecos of the same thing. There were some bumpers you could buy and they looked like simpler versions of the AT System parts.
This is an almost 20 year old toy with not much of a gimmick so this post will be brief.
I impulsively got this off Yahoo Auction for quite cheap, though now that I think about it the shipping and bank transfer fees might have cost more than the price of this thing itself.
I never got any of the original Super Customable Choro Q toys because they seemed to have less interesting gimmicks compared to the later V2 toys. After taking a look at them online it turns out these older toys had a larger variety of bumpers being their main gimmick.
Possibly my last Perfect Choro Q review – I got this from Yahoo Auctions, nearly completing the line.
This toy has one of the coolest designs in the line, being a black and yellow trike. Despite what its name suggests, what it does resembles more like a powerslide.
Another one of the few toys I got from the Hong Kong-based seller on the Evil Bay. I saw a video of this toy in action on Youtube and it seems to have the most flashy gimmick in the line.