Car shopping can be frustrating with bad credit and/or a tight budget, but there are plenty of ways you can shop for used cars.
According to recent Polk used vehicle registration data from the first half of 2015, about 20% of used passenger van purchases were made by Millennials. How does this compare to other millennial used vehicle choices during the first six months of the year?
Car buyers – particularly those with bad credit who are often on a tight budget – should take care when picking out a used car and keep in mind the recent flooding in South Carolina. Remember: If the price of a used car looks too good to be true, it probably is.
When you are attempting to get approved for subprime financing on a used automobile, it is important to know what will qualify before getting attached to a specific car, truck or SUV.
Having a used car inspected by a certified mechanic is a recommended part of the car-buying process, yet it is often ignored. Why is that?
The data from Experian’s latest report shows why buying used is the best option for many bad credit auto loan seekers. Of course, there is also a right way to buy used.
You’ve decided it’s time to get a new car. Even though you know you could probably get more for your current vehicle by selling it on your own, you’ve also decided that’s probably too much of a hassle and, since you don’t want to come up with a cash down payment, the only option that remains is to trade it in.
But once the decision is made, you also must understand that there are circumstances you can and cannot control when it comes to how much your current vehicle is worth to the dealer.