SAVE $3,000 on your NEXT CAR PURCHASE! Advice on Dealers: Auto Expert Kevin Hunter #carbuying 2019

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Trevor Dalley

SUBSCRIBE HERE!! https://www.youtube.com/kevinhunter7 #carbuying #auto #usedcars Buying a Car, Truck, or SUV? Need advice? Here’s where you find the best automotive news and vehicle shopping assistance on the web! Kevin Hunter, author of “13 Car Buying Mistakes” “VTR VIN Window Etching” #cars #entrepreneur #newcar
“Is Dealer GAP INSURANCE a Rip-off?” “What is a Dealer DOC FEE? How much should you pay?” and many others, publishes another great video to help car buyers. This is where you learn how to buy a new or used car at the dealer and not get ripped off.
CATEGORIES: car, truck, suv, auto, used cars, autos, mechanic, automobile, vehicle, dealer, automotive news, auto shop, warranty.

How to buy a car from a dealer with cash, with no credit, with bad credit, with your own bank financing, or with dealer financing. You need to know how to buy a car from a dealership. In this series, you’ll get the best car buying tips anywhere. Car buyers wonder “How do I buy a car and not get ripped off?” Beating the finance man at the dealership is a big part of it. From the Author of “13 Car Buying Mistakes” and “Car Scam of the Decade,” Kevin Hunter presents these ten tips for beating the car dealership finance office.

Categories: car, truck, suv, auto, used cars, autos, mechanic, automobile, vehicle, dealer, automotive news, auto shop, warranty

Has the Dealer Finance Manager ever ripped you off? Car Dealers have a right to make a profit, but do they have a right to lie to you? From the author of “13 Car Buying Mistakes,” here are the “10 BEST Auto Finance tips” if you are buying a car! Want to know how you beat the Car Dealership Finance Man? This MUST WATCH video for Car Buyers is the advice you’ve been waiting for on how to survive the finance office at a car dealer. Kevin Hunter lays out the products, strategies, and tricks the finance officers pull every day on unsuspecting car buyers, and many of them get away with what they do. You don’t have to be one of the people they succeed in deceiving. Also check out Chevy Dude, How to Spot a dealership scam when shopping for a new car or truck.

The F&I Manager, finance man, loan officer, business manager, or whatever the car dealer wants to call him or her… just remember this is the most skilled salesperson the dealership employs. They make more money than any other person in the dealership for a very good reason. They are sharks, and they are NOT looking out for you. They are looking out for themselves and the interests of their dealership. When they “shop” your car deal to many different banks, they are looking for the bank that allows them to pack the most product into your car deal. When you start seeing bank names like Santander, Capital One, Chase, Wells Fargo, Space Coast Credit Union, Regional Acceptance Corporation, Ally… just to name a few, you know you’re sitting in a car dealers finance office.

Kevin Hunter covers everything from extended warranties, GAP insurance, theft protection… otherwise known as window etching, paint sealers, carpet and fabric protection. All the details on HOW TO BUY A CAR, TRUCK, or SUV.

This video was published to help you discover how you can save time and money on your next new or used car purchase by doing your homework first, and then going car shopping as an informed buyer.

We are more than amused by a few of the car salespeople or car dealers who contact us and state that we are making a ‘small problem’ sound far worse than it is. We know there are honest people in the car business, and we receive positive comments from many of them, but it’s definitely a buyer beware world out on the car lot!

For all of you car buyers who are well steeped in reality, if you watched the video “Confessions of a car dealers backroom” you understand why you need to see this video. By understanding what mistakes to avoid, you’ll not only become a smarter car buyer, but you’ll also better understand what not to tell a car dealer when buying a car. It’s true that you can play all your cards up front with an honest dealer, but unfortunately, they represent the minority of dealer owners (truly transparent and honest dealers make up about 40% of all dealers), and you are unlikely to know the difference until it’s far too late. Be smart, do your homework, and you’ll come home with a car deal that’s good for you and the dealer. After all, that’s what fairness is all about. We encourage you to be fair and honest. As a car shopper, live up to your end of the bargain, because it works both ways. Respect the dealers right to make money in your quest to get a fair and honest car deal, proving to them you’re an honest person too.
Need to fix your car? Check out Chris Fix!

Comments

Sundar Rajan Krishnan says:

@Kevin Hunter, thank you very much for your detailed response to my questions below in another thread. Per your suggestion, I am reposting the questions here as a new comment for everyone else's benefit.

Firstly, many thanks for your very informative videos. Like many others, I really appreciate it! Within this week (ideally by November 30 or by the first week of December at the latest), I am looking to purchase a 2020 Toyota Camry XLE with a 2.5L 4-cyl engine, 8-speed automatic transmission with panoramic glassroof with front pwr tilt/slide moonroof, heated leather seats, standard driver safety items (Toyota Safety Sense – P). I have watched most of your videos over the past few days. I have a few questions (thank you for your patience, in advance!):

1. Can we (as the consumer) demand to see the dealer invoice at a dealership? If yes, can we ask for a copy of the same for comparison between dealerships?

2. How much transparency is legally required from the dealer's end to explain how they arrive at their "sale price" from the MSRP? Is it reasonable to ask them to share with us a detailed breakdown of how they arrive at their sale price, including the holdbacks, manufacturer discounts, etc., that they get?

3. I live in a state where there is no cap on doc fees. I have visited a couple of Toyota dealerships in my town and a nearby larger city. The sales guys keep telling me that they need to charge me $699 for the doc fees "just like all other Toyota dealerships in our state." The $699 seems consistent, at least for the two dealers that I visited. One sales guy, in apparent earnestness, told me that he and his colleagues in various departments in the dealership "get paid from the doc fees" because they don't get commission based on the cars that they sell (i.e., they get a fixed salary). I find this hard to believe (given the profit that the dealership makes from the sales price itself). Do you think it is reasonable to bargain to bring this down to $75 or $100 like you mentioned in your video about "11 fake fees"?

4. The MSRP listed for the 2020 Camry XLEs in both dealerships is very close (~ $31,700). The average taxes in my state between these two towns is 3.75% to 3.87% while the title fees are $16.50 in both towns. Is it reasonable to add ~$400 for a specific color (e.g., red, black, or blue)? Given this information and the details that I mentioned above, what, in your best estimate, is a reasonable out-the-door price for the 2020 Toyota Camry XLE that I want to buy?

5. A question regarding financing: If I plan to put a downpayment of $8,000 and if the dealership provides a lower interest rate (by about 0.25 percentage points) compared to my credit union (from which I have pre-approval), is it reasonable to go with financing from the dealership? Do I need to watch for any hidden fees during financing (other than those that you covered in your video)? Can I demand the amortization schedule from them just like my credit union would give me?

My apologies for too many questions/details but I really felt like you are a detail-oriented person yourself (after watching your videos) and couldn't resist! 🙂

Thank you very much and keep up the great service that you are rendering to society!

Jorge Barbara says:

So how do you actually decline those fees I think just by saying no but to all offers ,without getting the bad look from the financing guy

zoilo sumaya says:

We are planning to buy a 2019 Hyundai Tucson SE AWD this coming December. What do think is the best price to negotiate? Thanks

Mary Wood says:

We’re looking at a 2019 VW Atlas SE for $34k after discounts ($41,310 MSRP). Is it realistic to try to talk them down to $29-30k out the door (upon which we will put down $5-6k as a down payment)?

Dan May says:

Thanks for the tips sir, keep up the videos and thanks again. Be safe. Peace.

TheDevilguy04 says:

Kevin Great information. About to go through the process soon. Do you have videos about the fair offer price to a dealer? I've heard of trying to calculate the true dealer cost and to try to stay below 5% profit for the dealer?..thanks!

Peter Nguyen says:

In your opinion, what is the "best" price (out the door) for 2019 and 2020 Toyota Camry or Ford Escape if I buy in December 2019. Thanks

Leshawn Walker says:

Good info!! Buying a truck NXT yr…. probably going to need ur help. Can I ask u any questions whn the time comes?!!!!

american king says:

Why you didn't put video earlier..
Excellent that's the way happening and happen to me….
Keep advising and keep it up

Online Hustler says:

Awesome content man, earned you a new subscriber. I've made a few videos on how to make $$$, please check them out on my channel <3 Thanks!!

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