The recent story and lichen-coated image of an old Bedford truck on a rural Hawke's Bay property has seen a couple more similar old Bedfords emerge from slightly more distant parts as readers in Auckland and Australia spotted it through Hawke's Bay Today online.
One reader spotted a rather rusting but equally historic old model parked up on a property in Takapuna... just across the road from Westlake Girls' High School.
The photo he had of it had been take a couple of years ago.
"But it's still there."
Unlike the 1964 JG Bedford on David Ward's Waiwhare property west of Napier, the Takapuna slice of transportation art has a serious-looking rust issue.
Although as is the case with Ward's parked-up Bedford, it does not appear to be going anywhere in a hurry.
Nor is what appears to be a slightly earlier model Bedford parked up beside a historic old bank in the small town of Helidon, east of Toowoomba in Queensland.
Its design suggests it is a Bedford A-Type of around 1955 vintage which was spotted on the Hawke's Bay Today website by the son of its owner, Peter Hill, who said despite having been laid up for years it was not about to be retired.
It had been owned by a local farmer who, many years back, would drive it into Helidon and park up outside the historic old bank which is now run as an Airbnb for visitors to stay at.
The farmer also used it to deliver produce to the railway yard in the town.
"It was left in a paddock 30 years ago up the valley," Hill said.
Tourists and guests at wedding receptions nearby used it as a colourful and eye-catching backdrop to photos.
At that time the engine would still run, and Hill said it probably wouldn't take too much to fire it up again.
It is now settled beside the Old Helidon Bank which he operates and he has great plans for it.
"It will be central to the cafe and paddock-to-plate market I am building beside the old bank."
He said the grand old wooden tray would be used to display fresh vegetables used for a "zero food miles" vegetable juice bar.
It is certainly in a historic spot, with the old bank building having been built in the late 19th century before being converted to the local banking spot in 1923.
There was once a bank robbery there and guests are often asked to have a good look around to see if they can spot bullet holes in the roof.
And see if they can guess how old that slightly weary, but equally historically fascinating, four-wheeler nearby is.