In 2022, Volkswagen is discontinuing the Golf for the U.S. market, leaving only the Golf GTI and the more powerful Golf R available to American driving enthusiasts. The recipe for the redesigned 2022 Volkswagen Golf GTI is a familiar one, and the car get more expensive thanks to improved performance, technology, and a move back to a German factory.

*All pricing and details are believed to be accurate, but we do not warrant or guarantee such accuracy. The prices shown above may vary from region to region, as will incentives, and are subject to change. Vehicle information is based off standard equipment and may vary from vehicle to vehicle. Call or email for complete vehicle information. All specifications, prices and equipment are subject to change without notice. Prices and payments do not include tax, titles, tags, finance charges, documentation charges, emissions testing charges, or other fees required by law, vehicle sellers or lending organizations.

When you take delivery, either at home or at the dealership, have the salesperson walk around the vehicle with you. Check that there are no scratches, dents or dings. Make sure you get the owner's manual, a spare key and the original window sticker. The window sticker shows you the price and a list of your vehicle's features, which is useful later when you sell or trade in. Most dealers include a full tank of gas and a detail with your new vehicle, so ensure you receive those. Now is also the time to ask any last-minute questions you may have about the vehicle. Ask the salesperson anything you want to know, from how to pair your phone to how to use all the latest advanced safety features.

In addition to the new 2021 trucks listed below in alphabetical order, there is a long list of upcoming electric pickups on the way from a number of non-traditional electric vehicle companies. Those that appear close to production or have a realistic chance of reaching the end of an assembly line include the Bollinger B2, Lordstown Endurance, Nikola Badger, Rivian R1T, and Tesla Cybertruck. Chevrolet, Ford, and GMC are also planning electrified trucks in the near future, including a resurrection of the Hummer nameplate.
Most private sellers aren't as experienced in negotiating as dealers, nor do they want to negotiate as car dealerships do. Use this to your advantage and make a fair but aggressive offer. If the seller turns it down, be persistent and counter with a slightly higher amount. Remember, it might be OK to spend a little more than you'd hoped if you found the perfect used car.
One of several electric trucks and SUVs that General Motors will introduce in the next few years, the 2023 Cadillac Lyriq is based on GM’s new EV platform and uses the company’s Ultium battery pack. This midsize SUV is the first of several Cadillacs with “iq” in its name, and the automaker estimates it will provide up to 300 miles of driving range.
Genesis is finally fleshing out its lineup with the kinds of vehicles people want to buy: SUVs. The new 2022 Genesis GV70 is a smaller sibling to the company’s first SUV, the GV80. Details are scarce, but it’s expected to share a platform and powertrains with the company’s G70 sedan. Highlights include a rakish roofline and a new approach to interior design that blends high-technology with themes and forms of the past.
Don't stress out over a little bit of haggling. If you've done your homework on the car, you will have the information you need to negotiate. You should be able to determine a fair price for the car you've settled on by appraising the vehicle and getting its True Market Value (TMV®), also known as the average price paid for the vehicle in your area. Make sure you input the correct miles and choose the applicable options. Edmunds' TMV tool will show you what you can expect to pay for the vehicle, depending on whether the seller is a private party or a dealership. You'll also get the car's estimated trade-in value. Consider printing a copy of the TMV and bringing it with you to help wrap up the deal.
It's not well known, but you can often arrange to have the vehicle delivered to your home or workplace. This option allows you to sign the paperwork in a relaxed environment, skip the trip to the finance and insurance office, and avoid many car-buying pitfalls. Wherever you finalize the deal, call your insurance company and let your agent or customer service representative know that you'll need coverage for your new ride.
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