Hard to believe the current Honda Civic design is six years old. It doesn’t look a day over two, mainly because of its wild styling that has aged remarkably well. Nevertheless, a redesigned 2022 Honda Civic is on the way, no doubt incorporating significant technological upgrades into its more conservative bodywork. Sedan and hatchback versions are on the way, and Honda says new versions of the sporty Si and performance-tuned Type R are part of the plan.
The prices on CarMax are non-negotiable, meaning there’s no need to haggle. The site exclusively offers used vehicles. However, there are a moderate amount of cars with very low mileage. CarMax spends an average of 12 hours prepping each vehicle for purchase — each car must pass a 125-point inspection and undergo a thorough cleaning before being put up for sale.
A sibling to the just-launched Land Rover Defender 110, the new Defender 90 is shorter in length, smaller in size, and cheaper in price, but is no less capable when it comes to exploring the great outdoors. Plus, thanks to a front-center jump seat, it carries up to six people. Two turbocharged engines are available, each paired with permanent 4-wheel drive.
Minivans might be down, but they’re not out. And after letting a decade pass without a redesign, the 2021 Toyota Sienna is all-new for the year. Bold in terms of style, Toyota takes a different path in terms of powertrain, making all Siennas fuel-efficient hybrids. All-wheel drive remains available, and Toyota packs the new Sienna with lots of family-friendly features.
If you are financing the vehicle, it is a good idea to get preapproved for a loan. This way you'll know your purchasing budget and the interest rate for which you qualify. Some lenders won't offer a loan if the vehicle is passed a certain age or if it has too many miles. The limitations will vary by lender. In this case, your next move might be to apply for a personal loan. Just be aware that those interest rates are typically higher than for auto loans.

Run your credit report and get your credit score. The score tells you your credit tier, which will affect your annual percentage rate. Even if you have bad credit, you can still buy a vehicle that's right for you and your wallet. Next, get preapproved for a loan at your local bank, credit union or online lender. By going in with financing already arranged, you can determine if the dealer can beat your interest rate. This strategy also keeps the negotiations more focused since you will only be looking at the total price of the vehicle (also called the "out the door" price), not a monthly payment.
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