Reading Time: 2 minutes Manufacturers have been catering to the market making practical products like the three-row, all-wheel drive Mitsubishi Outlander crossover, or the Nissan Quest boasting a cavernous 108.4 cubic feet of storage space.
Reading Time: 2 minutes It’s no secret that one of the biggest advantages of buying used is the savings compared to a new car purchase. The moment a brand-new car is driven off the lot, it loses an average of 10% of its market value, and then another 10% over the course of its first year.
Reading Time: 2 minutes If you’re 6-foot-3 or taller, you are probably used to ducking to get into vehicles and crouching while driving, but you shouldn’t have to.
Reading Time: 2 minutes While towing might not be a feature that you use every day, it’s one that defines your truck. If you’re shopping for a truck with top towing capacity, it’s important to understand how this feature is measured.
Reading Time: 3 minutes The Detroit Free Press recently reported that the average price of a new pickup in the U.S. is now over $48,000. Needless to say, that’s quite a chunk of change.
Reading Time: 2 minutes The minivan segment is tried and true, but is one that has improved by leaps and bounds in recent years when it comes to available safety features.
Reading Time: 4 minutes With a classy design, luxury appointments, and loaded with tech, these SUVs are compact enough for everyday driving, but skip nothing in the name of refinement.
Reading Time: 2 minutes Crossovers are popular, but the tried-and-true formula of the sedan’s four doors and a trunk still remains a viable choice due to its lower center of gravity, sleek looks and, especially in the used market, affordability.
Reading Time: 4 minutes Luxury vehicles are where you start looking, but there’s a lot of variety within the class. See the Carvana vehicles that deliver maximum luxury for the value.
Reading Time: 3 minutes We tend to pay for fuel in little bits — $20 here and there to top off the tank or $60 to fill it for the week — so it’s easy to forget that most Americans spend a lot on fuel every year. In fact, the average American household spent just under $2,000 on fuel in 2017, which works out to be 2.4 percent of their income.