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15 Best Used Cars Under $18,000

The average used-car purchase price in 2015 was around $18,000, but which are the best at that price point? To answer that, we compiled this list of used cars from the most popular vehicle segments, with extra attention paid to sedans and SUVs. We took into account their availability on dealership lots, the desirability of available vehicles at $18,000, their reliability ratings from several sources and, importantly, how our editors have rated them.

While there are certainly many other worthwhile choices to consider at this price point, these are the ones we would suggest checking out first.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Honda Civic (2014-'15)
This Honda Civic wasn't our top recommended compact sedan when it was new (see the next entry for our pick), but its well-rounded nature nevertheless made it highly desirable. In a way, however, it's become more appealing as a used car. It boasts one of the best reliability records of any car, period, and its generous array of standard features means you won't be short-changed on gadgets and gizmos because you bought a used car.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Mazda 3 (2014-'15)
At a price of $18,000, a compact car is bound to be newer than the other cars on this list. That means it'll have fewer miles, more modern smartphone-connection features and, especially if it's a certified pre-owned car, more warranty years left. This applies to a used Mazda 3 of this vintage, which is the same superior, Edmunds "A"-rated compact sedan and hatchback as the current new one. The reliability of past versions has been quite solid, and there should be enough around to provide a decent number of choices.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Honda Accord (2013)
The Honda Accord has a sterling reputation for reliability, which alone should make it worth consideration for any used-car shopper. That certainly applied to the generation produced for 2012 and the four years prior to that. It's easy to pick up such an Accord for $18,000, but we would recommend searching for one from 2013. It's the current-generation model that saw significant improvements to interior quality, refinement, performance and fuel economy. A smart used-car choice if there ever was one.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Hyundai Sonata (2013-'14)
As obvious a choice as the Accord might be, searching for a Hyundai Sonata will likely yield a car with lower miles, more equipment and a lower price. At the same time, the Sonata from these model years boasts a roomy interior, simple controls, ample features, an agreeable driving experience, good fuel economy and strong reliability. Plus, Hyundai's No.1-rated certified pre-owned program boasts an unmatched warranty.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Kia Soul (2014-'15)
As with our compact sedan choices, you should be able to find a well-equipped, recent model-year Kia Soul in our $18,000 price range. With its elevated seating height and generous interior space, the Soul is an alternative to the subcompact SUVs that have been introduced recently (and that haven't reached the used market yet). It also boasts abundant features, user-friendly controls and, quite obviously, funky style. There are also very few reliability complaints.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Honda CR-V (2012)
The current crop of compact SUVs is very impressive, but most have come out fairly recently, meaning that most used ones are less desirable previous-generation models (take the Subaru Forester or Toyota RAV4, for instance). The Honda CR-V from 2012, however, boasts the same general design, space-efficient cabin and well-balanced driving dynamics as the current model. Actually, a 2012 CR-V may be more appealing than those from later model years as the latter use a continuously variable transmission (CVT) with which many consumers have reported problems.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Subaru Outback (2010-'12)
Anyone searching for a compact SUV would be wise to consider the Subaru Outback, which generally boasts more interior space, better refinement, greater ground clearance and standard all-wheel drive. It's a veritable automotive Swiss Army knife. Outbacks from 2013 had a tendency to burn excess oil (they also might be out of our $18,000 price range), so we recommend those from 2010-'12, which boast excellent reliability, according to multiple sources.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Nissan Murano (2010-'13)
For those in search of more interior comfort, quiet and overall refinement than the previous two utility entries offer, a midsize SUV might be in order. Of the used choices available, the Nissan Murano is a good way to go. Since 2010, this sleekly styled five-seater has been impressively resilient and reliable, according to multiple sources. Its comfortable, composed road manners and luxurious interior set it apart from rivals, while not being significantly inferior to the succeeding generation, which is currently on sale.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Ford Flex (2010-'12)
The Honda Pilot and Toyota Highlander are available in abundance and boast strong reliability ratings, but those models available for $18,000 were never our top recommended picks for a variety of reasons. The Ford Flex, on the other hand, is one of those top picks for its space-efficient cabin that can fit adults in all three rows, a carlike driving experience, ample feature content and distinctive styling. Reliability ratings are also perfectly respectable. The fact that it's less popular than the Pilot and Highlander may yield better-equipped vehicles and lower mileage for the money.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Mazda CX-9 (2010-'13)
Another smart alternative to the Honda Pilot and Toyota Highlander is the Mazda CX-9, a three-row crossover that proves a family hauler doesn't have to be dreary to drive. Indeed, if you're transitioning into an SUV from a smaller, nimbler car, the CX-9 should be at the top of your test-drive list. At the same time, it has one of the most spacious cabins for both people and cargo (especially compared to the Highlander). Like the Flex, the CX-9 reportedly isn't as reliable as its Honda and Toyota rivals (premature brake wear can be a problem area), but it's better than most others.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Toyota Prius (2011-'14)
If you're looking for a hybrid, the Toyota Prius is by far the most efficient and reliable one to be found. It also has a surprisingly spacious cabin, and despite it being the vehicle of choice for many taxi companies, there should be an abundance of cars to choose from. There weren't many significant changes during these model years, apart from the availability of certain features, so the longer remaining warranty should be the main reason to get a Prius from a more recent year.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Toyota Sienna (2011-'12)
There are really only two used minivans we would recommend: the Honda Odyssey and the Toyota Sienna. Simply put, they are superior to their competitors in virtually every area. Picking between the two can be a coin flip in most respects: They were even both redesigned for 2011, meaning one was never at a disadvantage in terms of modernity. We chose the Sienna, however, for its slight edge in terms of reliability. Odysseys from these model years suffered from brake issues. They weren't severe, but the Sienna, by comparison, represents smoother sailing. Both vans from the preceding generation are also worth considering.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Ford F-150 (2006-'10)
While our editors chose the Dodge Ram 1500 as our top-recommended truck when it was new (2009 and later) and multiple sources have shown the Toyota Tundra to be the most reliable full-size pickup, we nevertheless think the Ford F-150 is the best used truck for $18,000. First, it does enjoy a well-earned reputation for being a long-lasting, dependable workhorse, with much better reliability ratings and fewer owner complaints than the Ram. Plus, as the best-selling vehicle on the planet year after year, the sheer number of Ford F-150s available on dealer lots means you'll have considerably more choices.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Infiniti G Sedan (2010-'13)
Many entry-level luxury sedans in this price range are older, sparsely equipped and/or prone to frequent, costly repair trips. Not so the Infiniti G sedan. When new, it was a tremendous value, with ample feature content, a powerful engine (G37), sharp handling and a price of entry lower than its top competitors. All of that also applies to used examples, which have, to this point, been as trouble-free as a luxury car can get.

15 Best Used Cars for $18K

Lexus RX 350 (2007-'09)
Truth be told, any used Lexus RX 350 you find is likely to be of an older model year than other vehicles on this list and/or is likely to have more miles on the odometer. Still, this definitive midsize luxury SUV is so reliable, with sterling ratings and a scarcity of owner complaints, that it's one of the safest bets in terms of an older, higher-mileage used car. Although it was never the most engaging to drive nor desirable to behold, this RX 350 was roomy, quiet, comfortable and meticulously constructed. There's also the RX 450h hybrid, but it sold in lower numbers and will be harder to find at this price.

6 Reasons To Regularly Service Your Vehicle


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Many vehicle owners believe that since they have bought or leased their vehicle in good condition, that they don't have to keep up to date with the regular maintenance of it. For those of you that carry this mind set, please think this over, as even the best kept cars in the greatest conditions will need to be serviced on a regular basis to keep them working properly for years to come. Here are the reasons why you shouldn't ignore when you see a service icon light up on your vehicles dashboard or i-MID, or when you get the phone call from your Service Department to arrange your next service appointment.


Thousands of accidents occur every year as a consequence of owners avoiding vehicle maintenance. While many of us choose to blame poor driving more often than not, many of these accidents happen due to faulty or timeworn brake systems, uneven or limited tire treads, worn out wiper blades, and exhaust build ups just to name a few. Make sure that yourself, your family, your car, and all the other vehicles around you are safe by scheduling regular service checks.


If you are uncompromising with the high level of service you provide your vehicle, you can be sure that your vehicle will return the favour with being more dependable to get you where you need to go. If you pay a little more attention to a vehicles vital fluids, oils, and various parts, you can be sure to reduce the internal wear and tear. 


Wait, what? How can I lower my cost of ownership by spending more on maintenance? By performing Routine Maintenance, you can avoid a major malfunction, which can ultimately lower your cost of ownership, as many of the large-scale problems with vehicles can be identified early and prevented.


Most consumers of pre-owned vehicles are adamant about knowing the vehicles service history and invest a great effort in finding a vehicle in great condition and well taken care of. By servicing regularly, and keeping your records organized, you can prove this as well as the fact that your vehicle hasn't had any major problems. If you had two identical vehicles with the same mileage for sale, wouldn't it make sense that the vehicle with a great service history would hold a higher price than the one with poor service?


It's no secret that vehicle emissions contribute directly to global pollution, but a vehicle that has been maintained consistently will produce lower amounts of dangerous fumes and fluids that can potentially be released into the air and water supply.


There isn't much in this world that is more discouraging than sitting stranded on the side of the road with your vehicle inoperable, especially if you have somewhere important to be or are in the middle of a family vacation. Regular Maintenance ensures that you won't get sidelined in the middle of nowhere, and keeps you from shelling out money for towing, rental cars, or even lodging that you otherwise weren't planning to spend.

Before You Buy A Used Car

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Before You Buy a Used Car

Whether you buy a used car from a dealer or an individual:

  • Test drive the car under varied road conditions — on hills, highways, and in stop-and-go traffic.
  • Ask for the car's maintenance record from the owner, dealer, or repair shop.
  • Determine the value of the vehicle before you negotiate the purchase. Check the National Automobile Dealers Association's (NADA) GuidesEdmundsKelley Blue Book, and Consumer Reports. Some of these organizations charge for this information.
  • Research the upkeep costs for models you’re interested in, including the frequency of repairs and maintenance costs.
  • Examine the car using an inspection checklist. You can find checklists in magazines, books, and on websites that deal with used cars.
  • Check whether there are any unrepaired recalls on a vehicle. Start by asking the dealer if the vehicle you’re considering has a recall. You also can check yourself by entering the VIN at safercar.gov, or by calling the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration's (NHTSA) Vehicle Safety Hotline at 1-888-327-4236. If there is a recall, ask the dealer to fix it, or to give you information showing it was fixed. Keep in mind that federal law doesn’t require dealers to fix recalls on used cars, so you might need to get the repair done yourself. But don’t wait — according to NHTSA, all safety recalls pose safety risks and, left unrepaired, might lead to accidents.
  • Get an independent review of a vehicle's history. Check a trusted database service that gathers information from state and local authorities, salvage yards, and insurance companies. For example, the Department of Justice’s National Motor Vehicle Title Information System (NMVTIS) offers information about a vehicle’s title, odometer data, and certain damage history. Expect to pay a small fee for each report. The National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB) maintains a free database that includes flood damage and other information. You can investigate a car's history by its Vehicle Identification Number (VIN). You also can search online for companies that sell vehicle history reports. If the report isn't recent or you suspect that it has missing or fabricated information, verify it with the reporting company. The information in the reports may not be complete, so you may want to get a second report from a different reporting company. Some dealer websites have links to free reports.
  • Consider hiring a mechanic to inspect the car.

Payment in Full or Finance

You have two choices: pay in full or finance over time. Financing increases the total cost of the car because you’re also paying for the cost of credit, including interest and other costs. Consider how much you can put down, the monthly payment, the financing term (such as 48 months), and the annual percentage rate (APR). Rates usually are higher and financing periods shorter on used cars than on new ones.

Dealers and other finance sources (like finance companies, credit unions, and banks) offer a variety of financing terms. Shop around, compare offers, and negotiate the best deal you can. If you're a first-time buyer — or if your credit isn't great — be cautious about special financing offers. They can require a big down payment and a high APR. If you agree to financing that carries a high APR, you may be taking a big risk.

  • If you decide to sell the car before the end of the financing period, the amount you get from the sale may be less than the amount you need to pay off the financing agreement.
  • If the car is repossessed or declared a total loss because of an accident, you may have to pay a considerable amount to repay the loan even after the proceeds from the sale of the car or the insurance payment have been deducted.

If money is tight, you might consider paying cash for a less expensive car.

If you decide to finance, make sure you understand the financing agreement before you sign any documents.

  • What is the exact price you're paying for the vehicle?
  • How much are you financing?
  • What is the finance charge (the dollar amount the credit will cost you)?
  • What is the APR (a measure of the cost of credit, expressed as a yearly rate)?
  • How many payments will you make — and how much is each one?
  • What is the total sales price — the sum of the monthly payments plus the down payment?

Dealer Sales and the Buyers Guide

Used cars are sold through a variety of outlets: franchised and independent dealers, rental car companies, leasing companies, used car superstores, and online. Ask friends, relatives, and co-workers for recommendations. Contact your local consumer protection agency and state Attorney General to find out if any unresolved complaints are on file about a particular dealer. You also can search online for reviews or complaints. Enter the name of the seller and the word “review” or “complaint” into a search engine.

Some dealers attract customers with "no-haggle prices," "factory certified" used cars, and better warranties. Consider the dealer’s reputation when you evaluate its ads.

Dealers are not required by federal law to give used car buyers a three-day right to cancel. In some states, dealers are required to give a right to cancel. In other states, the right to return the car in a few days for a refund exists only if the dealer chooses to offer this privilege. Dealers may describe the right to cancel as a "cooling-off" period, a money-back guarantee, or a "no questions asked" return policy. Before you buy from a dealer, ask about the dealer's return policy, get it in writing, and read it carefully.

The Federal Trade Commission’s (FTC) Used Car Rule requires dealers to display a Buyers Guide in every used car they offer for sale, and to give it to buyers after the sale. This includes light-duty vans, light-duty trucks, demonstrators, and program cars. Demonstrators are new cars that haven’t been owned, leased, or used as rentals, but have been driven by dealer staff. Program cars are low-mileage, current-model-year vehicles returned from short-term leases or rentals. Buyers Guides do not have to be posted on motorcycles and most recreational vehicles. Anyone who sells, or offers for sale, fewer than six cars in a year doesn't have to post a Buyers Guide.

The Buyers Guide tells you:

  • the major mechanical and electrical systems on the car, including some of the major problems you should look out for;
  • whether the vehicle is being sold "as is" or with a warranty;
  • what percentage of the repair costs a dealer will pay under the warranty;
  • to get all promises in writing;
  • to ask to have the car inspected by an independent mechanic before you buy;
  • to get a vehicle history report and to visit ftc.gov/usedcars for information on how to get a vehicle history report, how to check for safety recalls, and other topics;
  • to ask for a Spanish Buyers Guide if the sale is conducted in Spanish;
  • the dealer’s contact information, including the contact for complaints; and
  • to remember: spoken promises are difficult to enforce.

Keep the Buyers Guide for reference after the sale.

Maine and Wisconsin are exempt from the FTC’s Used Car Rule. Those states require dealers to display a different version of the Buyers Guide.


When you buy a used car from a dealer, the Guide must reflect any negotiated changes in warranty coverage. It becomes part of your sales contract and overrides any contrary provisions. For example, if the Buyers Guide says the car comes with a warranty and the contract says the car is sold "as is," the dealer must give you the warranty described in the Guide.

As Is - No Dealer Warranty

When the dealer offers a vehicle "as is," the box next to the "As Is - No Dealer Warranty" disclosure on the Buyers Guide must be checked. If the box is checked but the dealer promises to repair the vehicle or cancel the sale if you're not satisfied, make sure the promise is written on the Buyers Guide. Otherwise, you may have a hard time getting the dealer to make good on his word. Some states — Connecticut, Hawaii, Kansas, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Mississippi, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, Rhode Island, Vermont, West Virginia, and the District of Columbia — don't allow "as is" sales for many used vehicles.

Louisiana, New Hampshire, and Washington require different disclosures from those on the Buyers Guide to create a valid “as is” sale. If the dealer fails to provide proper state disclosures, the sale is not "as is." To find out what disclosures are required for "as is" sales in your state, contact your state Attorney General.

Implied Warranties

State laws hold dealers responsible if cars they sell don't meet reasonable quality standards. These obligations are called implied warranties — unspoken, unwritten promises from the seller to the buyer. However, dealers in most states can use the words "as is" or "with all faults" in a written notice to buyers to eliminate implied warranties. There is no specified time period for implied warranties.

If you have a written warranty that doesn't cover your problems, you still may have coverage through implied warranties. That's because when a dealer sells a vehicle with a written warranty or service contract, implied warranties are included automatically. Dealers can't delete this protection if they provide a written warranty. Any limit on an implied warranty's time must be included on the written warranty.

Implied Warranty of Merchantability

The most common type of implied warranty is the warranty of merchantability: The seller promises that the product offered for sale will do what it's supposed to. That a car will run is an example of a warranty of merchantability. This promise applies to the basic functions of a car. It does not cover everything that could go wrong.

Breakdowns and other problems after the sale don't prove the seller breached the warranty of merchantability. A breach occurs only if the buyer can prove that a defect existed at the time of sale. A problem that occurs after the sale may be the result of a defect that existed at the time of sale or not. As a result, a dealer's liability is judged case by case.

Implied Warranty of Fitness for a Particular Purpose

A warranty of fitness for a particular purpose applies when you buy a vehicle based on the dealer's advice that it is suitable for a particular use. For example, a dealer who suggests you buy a specific vehicle for hauling a trailer is promising that the vehicle will be suitable for that purpose.

Full and Limited Warranties

Dealers may offer a full or limited warranty on all or some of a vehicle's systems or components. Most used car warranties are limited and their coverage varies. A full warranty includes the following terms and conditions:

  • Anyone who owns the vehicle during the warranty period is entitled to warranty service.
  • Warranty service will be provided free of charge, including removing and reinstalling a covered system.
  • You have the choice of a replacement or a full refund if the dealer can't repair the vehicle or covered system after a reasonable number of tries.
  • You only have to tell the dealer that warranty service is needed to get it, unless the dealer can prove that it is reasonable to require you to do more.
  • Implied warranties have no time limits.

If any of these statements doesn't apply, the warranty is limited.

A full or limited warranty doesn't have to cover the entire vehicle. The dealer may specify that only certain systems are covered. Some parts or systems may be covered by a full warranty.

Warranty Documents

Make sure you get a copy of the dealer's warranty document if you buy a car that is offered with a warranty. Review it carefully to determine what is covered. The warranty gives detailed information, such as how to get repairs for a covered system or part. It also tells who is legally responsible for fulfilling the terms of the warranty. If it's a third party, investigate their reputation. Look up reviews online.

Unexpired Manufacturer's Warranties

If the manufacturer's warranty still is in effect, the dealer may note that in the "systems covered/duration" section of the Buyers Guide. To make sure you can take advantage of the coverage, ask the dealer for the car's warranty documents. Verify the information (what's covered, expiration date/miles, and necessary paperwork) by calling the manufacturer's zone office. Make sure you have the VIN when you call.

Service Contracts

A service contract is a promise to perform (or pay for) certain repairs or services. Although a service contract is sometimes called an extended warranty, it is not a warranty as defined by federal law. A service contract may be arranged any time and always costs extra; a warranty comes with a new car and is included in the original price. Used cars also may come with some type of warranty coverage included in the sales price. The separate and additional cost distinguishes a service contract from a warranty.

To decide if you need a service contract, consider:

  • whether the service contract duplicates warranty coverage or offers protection that begins after the warranty runs out. Does the service contract extend beyond the time you expect to own the car? If so, is the service contract transferable or is a shorter contract available?
  • whether the vehicle is likely to need repairs and how much they're going to cost. You can determine the value of a service contract by figuring whether the cost of repairs is likely to exceed the price of the contract.
  • whether the service contract covers all parts and systems. Check out all claims carefully. For example, "bumper to bumper" coverage may not mean what you think.
  • whether a deductible is required and, if so, the amount and terms.
  • whether the contract covers incidental expenses, like towing and rental car charges while your car is being serviced.
  • whether repairs and routine maintenance have to be done at the dealer.
  • whether there's a cancellation and refund policy for the service contract, and if it has cancellation fees.
  • whether the dealer or company offering the service contract is reputable. Some dealers sell third-party service contracts.

If you buy a service contract from the dealer within 90 days of buying a used vehicle, federal law prohibits the dealer from eliminating implied warranties on the systems covered in the contract. For example, if you buy a car "as is," the car normally is not covered by implied warranties. But if you buy a service contract covering the engine, you automatically get implied warranties on the engine. These may give you protection beyond the scope of the service contract. Make sure you get written confirmation that your service contract is in effect.

An Independent Inspection Before You Buy

It's best to have any used car inspected by an independent mechanic before you buy it. For about $100, you'll get a general indication of the mechanical condition of the vehicle. An inspection is a good idea even if the car has been "certified" and inspected by the dealer and is being sold with a warranty or service contract. A mechanical inspection is different from a safety inspection. Safety inspections usually focus on conditions that make a car unsafe to drive. They are not designed to determine the overall reliability or mechanical condition of a vehicle.

To find a pre-purchase inspection facility, check the phone book under "Automotive Diagnostic Service," go online, or ask friends, relatives, and co-workers for referrals. Look for facilities that display certifications like an Automotive Service Excellence (ASE) seal, and search online for comments.

Ask what the inspection includes, how long it takes, and how much it costs.

If the dealer won't let you take the car off the lot, perhaps because of insurance restrictions, you may be able to find a mobile inspection service that will go to the dealer. If that's not an option, ask the dealer to have the car inspected at a facility you designate. You will have to pay the inspection fee. If a dealer won’t allow an independent inspection, you might want to consider doing business elsewhere.

Once the vehicle has been inspected, ask the mechanic for a written report with a cost estimate for all necessary repairs. Be sure the report includes the vehicle's make, model, and VIN. If you decide to make a purchase offer to the dealer after considering the inspection's results, you can use the estimated repair costs to negotiate the price of the vehicle.

Review Snapshot

Samantha W - 2011 Bmw X5

Bridge Street Auto was an outstanding dealer to work with! I saw the post on the white X5 I had been searching for and called immediately. I worked with Jabi Daya and couldn't have been happier. He was friendly, professional, and very informative on the cars history and the buying process. If you're looking for great customer service and a quality car definitely give them a visit!

Randy D - 2015 Chevrolet Silverado Crew Cab LT

The staff at Bridge Street Auto Sales was amazing. They definitely went above and beyond throughout the entire process of purchasing my vehicle. I look forward to working with them in very near future, as my wife is ready for a new car as well. This experience has made Bridge Street Auto Sales my # 1 choice for buying a vehicle.

Darlene R - 2008 Ford Focus SE

I am extremely satisfied with the automobile that I perched and I am happy for the professional customer service and the good quality Auto's that they are selling. I would recommend buying and auto from them to everyone that needs a reliable automobile at a good price!

Matt Carter - 2008 Ford Escape Limited

With bad credit thee guys worked with me and helped me out of a bind. If you want a good car go wherever. You want a reliable car from good people then come here and ask for Jabi or Josh!

Belinda B - 2004 Subaru Outback Limited

Very helpful folks. Provided good communication, seemed honest and down to earth. Stayed open late for me. Bought car. Straightforward, no hidden fees.

Daylene Maxwell - 2005 Dodge Ram 1500 Quad Cab

I had an awesome experience here. Jason was amazing worked super hard and got me approved and my son loves his new Truck. Definitely would recommend to buy a car here. Good quality fair on pricing and repairs.

Wayne M - 2004 Nissan 350Z

This place is great. Jabi immediately greeted me when I pulled in. He has an optimistic personality, and seems genuinely focused on helping get you into what you want. I've already recommended 2 friends whom were in the market to update their vehicles. Would definitely go through them again.

Teri P - 2006 Ford F-250 Crew Cab Powerstroke

Great place to buy a car. Searched forever for a truck for my daughter. Finally found a great truck at a good price. Car was in excellent shape and Jason and his whole team will go the extra mile to help you however they can. Best car buying experience we ever had. Will definitely be back!

David D - 2007 Chevy Silverado Duramax Crew Cab

My son found the truck that had what he wanted at Bridge Street Auto Sales. Jabi and Josh were very easy to work with and never tried any pressure sales tactics. Gave us a good price and worked with us on getting everything needed for financing then took care of the trucks minor issues that we asked for. If you need wheels give them a chance to help. I'm glad we did.

Farren C - 2002 Gmc Yukon

Everyone at Bridge Street Auto was very helpful, kind and knowledgeable!! Very down to earth and friendly employees in a great atmosphere... I absolutely love the vehicle we purchased from them and would definitely go back in the event we decided to purchase another vehicle. Highly recommended!

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Bridge Street Auto Sales, 218 S Bridge Street , Elkton, MD 21921 410-620-7253
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