A meeting next Tuesday will determine what will happen to the giant sinkhole causing a spike in tourism at the National Corvette Museum in Bowling Green, Kentucky.
The sinkhole opened overnight on February 12, swallowing eight classic Corvettes, some of them were one of a kind.
Wednesday, the last Corvette was removed from the hole by a crane.
Officials with the museum, insurance company representatives, engineers and contractors will meet to discuss the future of the room where the cars were housed.
“They're just going to talk about all the different options with this room, the cost involved and just what the next steps are,” said museum spokesperson Katie Frassinelli. “We haven't ruled out any possibilities at this point.”
Since the sinkhole opened, a record number of visitors have toured the museum.
Visits increased by 56% in March compared with the same period last year.
Hits on the museum's Web site soared from 162,000 visits in 2013 to 1.1 million after the sinkhole.
- April 9, 2014: Last Corvette pulled from Ky. museum sinkhole
- March 5, 2014: 3rd Corvette plucked from Ky. museum's sinkhole
- March 4, 2014: First 2 Corvettes pulled from Kentucky sinkhole
- Feb. 28, 2014: National Corvette Museum to begin extracting cars from sinkhole
- Feb. 18, 2014: Crews prepare to remove cars from sinkhole at National Corvette Museum
- Feb. 12, 2014: Sinkhole swallows 8 vehicles at National Corvette Museum
- Feb. 13, 2014: Sinkhole repairs at National Corvette Museum underway