Jeep Wrangler Named on KBB.com’s 2016 Best Resale Value List
Did you know that the moment you drive off a dealership lot in your fancy-schmancy, brand-new car, it automatically loses the majority of its value? It’s a scary truth we all have to face when we consider purchasing a new car, so it’s important to look at vehicles that retain their resale value extremely well. That’s where Kelley Blue Book’s 2016 KBB.com Best Resale Value list comes in handy.
Off-Road Capability for Less: See how the Wrangler earned a #1 in the KBB.com Cost-to-Own Awards
Every year, KBB.com posts a list of the vehicles in each segment that will keep their value well. This year, the 2016 Jeep Wrangler made a lasting impression in the Compact SUV/Crossover segment. The Wrangler established itself as a true American icon, retaining 64.3% of its value over the course of 36 months and 53.9% of its value over 60 months.
With the no-frills base Wrangler Sport trim starting with a price tag just under $25,000, you might say that this rugged Jeep’s resale value is quite the number. Add the fact that many Wrangler owners add aftermarket parts to make it even more off-road ready, and the Jeep Wrangler will definitely get you more bang for your buck.
Capabilities and Customization: Learn more about the 2016 Jeep Wrangler
Kelley Blue Book determines the winners of the Best Resale Value award after some considerable research and analysis. The prestigious website studies current vehicle data, sales data, market conditions, competition within each vehicle’s segment, future economical expectations, and the experience of its marketing and pricing analysts.
Each of these pieces of data comes together to create an alarmingly accurate number for each vehicle’s resale value.
PHOTOS: Check Out the 2016 Jeep Wrangler
News Source: KBB.com
A born-and-raised Jersey girl, Caitlin Moran has somehow found herself settled in Edinburgh, Scotland. When she’s not spending her days trying to remember which side of the road to drive on, Caitlin enjoys getting down and nerdy with English. She continues to combine her love of writing with her love of cars for The News Wheel, while also learning more about the European car market—including the fact that the Seat brand is pronounced “se-at” not “seat” as you might think. See more articles by Caitlin.