Drill into that, and it shows the biggest rise is 2022 Wrangler. Which, if true, and not some aberration in the source data, indicates an increase in people getting OUT of late models. These are, after all, used car sales.Then click on Jeep and you will see what is driving it. Wrangler alone.
Yeah not sure. Is crazy world few months ago I got 5000 more for my 2020 than I paid new. Not sure if that market still exist are not. They probably sold it for several more thousand than they gave me for it.Drill into that, and it shows the biggest rise is 2022 Wrangler. Which, if true, and not some aberration in the source data, indicates an increase in people getting OUT of late models. These are, after all, used car sales.
I don’t see anything to cheer about or anything surprising if the sales of used late models spike, or that they increase the average transaction price. Considering the average sale is < 30k$.
FWIW I hope it’s true, because maybe I’ll upgrade. But I’m skeptical about any sudden deviation like this.
Yes, I agree. Many of the attributes people here have mentioned, are indeed true, and generally, would signify a good YoY for Wranglers.Yeah not sure. Is crazy world few months ago I got 5000 more for my 2020 than I paid new. Not sure if that market still exist are not. They probably sold it for several more thousand than they gave me for it.
As for Wranglers in general they have always held strong resale value.
Eventually even Wrangler used car prices will feel the gravitational pull of recession.Yes, I agree. Many of the attributes people here have mentioned, are indeed true, and generally, would signify a good YoY for Wranglers.
My question is more aimed to the general market, as it seems the used car market may be hitting the top plateau, and 90 days usually can be seen as a signifying event of a decline, especially if followed by a 30 day decline as well.
Unlike the entire market, Jeep Wrangler solely is far ahead, at 6+%. So I'm curious to that effect.
I presume, that unlike some brands with a very large lineup, Wrangler has brought up the entire Jeep brand with a somewhat lesser lineup of vehicles. Making less averaging numbers to bring down the overall Jeep growth, so as a brand, helps factor higher 30 & 90 day gains, as well as year over year. As alluded, the other factors everyone mentioned have mentioned in all these figures, but I am still curious to someone familiar with statistics and what they draw up as the reasons.
Didn’t even know that had AWD. But no, they want a 4WD because they either want toSo they want an Audi A5?
Bit of an insult to Fisher Price, don’t you think? They’ve built some sweet vehicles back in the day. My son’s kindergarten class has a FP Garage with a small Willy’s Jeep lookalike. We were both pretty pumped about it at his orientation.Mm. All those gentle angles in the bodywork. It might as well say Fisher-Price on the hood.
Oh, yeah well, but that’s Land Rover for yah: Land Rover buyers are made of money.Defender 90. A ruggedly styled unibody crossover with 4 wheel independent suspension. The Defender 110 is the 4 door version.
That's it, right there. It has nothing to do with actual capability or utility. Image and practicality is the primary driver of the sales of the Wrangler. "It's gone viral" so to speak. When we bought ours, my wife wanted yellow because she never saw yellow wranglers. There were two other JLs in our group of 5 sub-divisions at the time - one "punkin" and one granite. Now, there are SEVEN YELLOW JLs just in that same area. We're talking about maybe 8 square miles of suburban development. As for JLs of all colors? Dunno...gotta be at least 40. But the important thing to note - it's glaringly obvious that not a single one of these vehicles ever touches a rock. These things will see dirt maybe twice in their lifetimes. Nothing to do with capability...everything to do with image and practicality.TL;DR: People want a cool convertible that also has 4wd.