Thanks for all the constructive advice. If Heidi doesn't sell this round, your advice will certainly come in handy in the second go-round.
I realize that the car isn't perfect, or even average to the people on this forum, but it's pretty good for the real world and I feel I've done the best I could do. Yes, I could have taken better pictures. Yes, I could have done better cleaning the car up. But at the end of the day, you now have an accurate portrayal of the vehicle's condition, and giving you anything less would be deceitful on my part. Just think how upset you would have been if you bought a product that was misrepresented.
I know I should let this go and turn the other cheek, but I'm pretty taken aback by some of the comments made here. Actually, I'm pretty disappointed. I know most of you will read this without second thought, but until now, I've never seen a comment less than cheery and helpful, even when they disagreed or were critical - and that says something given the amount of time I've spent here. I've done the best I could do given that it's my first car and I don't have limitless time and money to spend on restoring her. Further, just because I haven't been able to keep her to your standards doesn't mean I don't want to and haven't tried to. Elite or premium member status doesn't mean you care more than a newbie. I've had a really fun time in Heidi - a lot of cool firsts and a lot of memorable times. And if it were a reasonable option for me, I'd be keeping her stored until I had the money and time to restore her properly. On that note, I'm actually talking to a collector right now and I'll hopefully end up selling Heidi to him or her at a reduced price on the condition that they restore her and not use her for parts. She's just a daily driver, and to some of you not even worth stopping to take a look, but to me she means alot to me and selling her is difficult. Heidi taught me a lot of lessons over the years: about the value of elbow grease, about the sense of accomplishment when you finish a long, arduous process, about how to be patient and thoughtful, about the importance of researching a project before starting it, and about how to appreciate the work others do. But I guess Heidi had one final lesson to teach: people aren't always who you think they are.