If you have financed your car and owe more than the insurance payout after the car is totaled, GAP insurance will cover the leftover amount on the loan, which could be thousands of dollars.
You’ve probably heard about the importance of checking your credit score before you apply for a car loan. But are you checking the right score?
For decades, car buyers have grown accustomed to following a very specific set of procedures in order to buy a car, and along the way, have subjected themselves to subpar customer experiences that would be met with open aversion in virtually any other transactional setting.
If it’s your first time buying a car, there are plenty of things to consider, but one of the main things you need to be aware of is the number of hidden costs that come with purchasing a used car.
In case you just so happen to find yourself wandering a lot, we’ve provided some tips to help you navigate the window sticker confusion.
When you’re ready to buy a used car or you’re shopping around for a new vehicle, you may be wondering how you’re going to cover the cost of that vehicle. Our latest blog explains how you can avoid falling victim to some common car financing myths.
“Drive that car off the lot, and it will immediately lose 10 percent of its value!” We’ve all heard some version of that story before, where the mysterious force of depreciation instantly devalues your shiny new car.
We’ve all seen those late night commercials for car dealers; the ones that tell you whatever you want to hear. Fortunately, you can find sensible recommendations on what you should be responsibly forking over in monthly payments for your car by doing a little internet research.
Do you have a credit score that you know isn’t ideal? If so, we’ve got some good news and some bad news for you.
One of the most common fees you’ll come across at your standard brick and mortar dealership is a document fee, more commonly referred to as a “doc” fee. But what is it?