Before the Toyota Avalon even got started pleasing its owners, the full-size sedan already had a leg up in Best Resale Value: It comes from a company that builds cars whose reputation for quality, reliability and living forever keeps them hot in the market over the long, long haul.
Inside, every Avalon gives occupants a great place to linger. Standard equipment includes leather seating, dual-zone climate control, and a 6.1-inch touch screen for the infotainment system. Other standard driver benefits include heated outside mirrors, push-button start and a rearview camera.
In our full review of the 2016 Avalon, we gave Toyota’s big sedan plenty of credit for being a car people could be proud of — and feel smart about — in the short, medium and long term. “With the 2016 Avalon sedan,” we said, “Toyota has created a car as luxurious as it is practical, offering 5-passenger accommodations, outstanding fuel economy and a reasonable price tag.” We also praised both the Avalon’s blend of driving spirit as well as its attention driving pleasure, saying, “Firm brakes, communicative steering and a potent V6 go hand in hand with a smooth ride, quiet interior and comfortable seating both front and rear.”
That V6 engine is strong, but it’s also strict about its drinking, giving back 21 mpg in the city and 31 on the highway. Those fuel-economy returns are excellent, and you can get them from a base XLE starting at around $33,500. If big cars and bigger fuel economy are your thing, the Avalon Hybrid will net 40/39 city/highway mpg, but it starts at $37,500 so there’s a bit more commitment needed.
For barely more than $25,000, the 252-horsepower Ford Focus ST offers more performance per dollar than nearly any car on the road.
at 36 months: 52.0%
at 60 months: 40.0%
As anybody who’s ever shopped for a car knows, “Toyota” rhymes with “reliability” and “strong resale value” and the Toyota Camry embodies that high reputation.
With a range that includes first-class 4-doors, sporty coupes and a 50-mpg hybrid, the Honda Accord’s reputation for quality, value and engineering excellence is secure.
at 36 months: 50.6%
at 60 months: 38.
And now for the worst Uber cars to buy that depreciate value too quickly
Loses 31.7% of its original value after one year for an average net loss of $13,351
Loses 31.8% of its original value after one year for an average net loss of $6,099.
Loses 33.8% of its original value after one year for an average net loss of $14,177.
Loses 34.0% of its original value after one year for an average net loss of $12,469.
Loses 34.3% of its original value after one year for an average net loss of $15,247.
Loses 34.3% of its original value after one year for an average net loss of $12,940.
Loses 34.4% of its original value after one year for an average net loss of $14,204.
Loses 34.5% of its original value after one year for an average net loss of $16,039.
SO Now that we know the value of the cars and our options for them Lets talk about Uber Car Financing for these vehicles.
With No Deposit The toyota Camry 2016 will come out to $264 a week and with $2,000 as a down payment the price goes to down $224.00 a week.
Toyota Avalon for a Uber Car loan will come out to $289.00 a week.