Which Cars Can You Buy Below Invoice Cost?Many car shoppers assume the invoice price is what the dealer paid for the vehicle, but this isn't true.
When you factor in all the hidden manufacturer incentives and subtract holdback (which can be as much as 3% of MSRP), the dealer's true cost can be thousands of dollars below invoice.
Add to this a large manufacturer cash-back rebate, and you can sometimes buy a vehicle for as much as $10,000 below invoice price!
Now, before you get too excited, know that these extreme discounts are usually found only on leftover models or ones that have been selling very poorly. While it's possible to purchase some popular models below invoice, we're usually talking a few hundred, not thousands of dollars below invoice.
The domestic brands such as Chevrolet, Ford, GMC, Chrysler, Dodge, and Jeep have long been known for giving out large incentives. You're more likely to get these vehicles for below invoice price.
Leftover vehicles should almost always be purchased for below invoice price - if not, you're probably better off buying the newer model. Vehicles that have been sitting on the lots too long will usually sell for well below invoice price due to hidden dealer incentives.
Purchasing a car for below invoice price is really no big deal - it happens ALL the time, especially if you use my car negotiating method.
Each week, I'll keep you up-to-date on the latest car deals and news that might affect your purchase. This includes...
- Best Rebates, Incentives, and Lease Deals
- Latest Car Buying Scams and Tricks
- The Best & Worst Time to Buy a Car
- Which Cars You Should Avoid