Everybody hates dumping money into their vehicle to get it repaired. It's one of the necessary evils of life. So, we've put together this handy infographic for you. It outlines some of the most common car repairs and what you can expect to pay for them.
Because the 5-Star Experience is so important to us and the service we provide, we think it's pretty important for our customers to understand it, too. After all, it's mentioned in our radio ads, on our website, in our videos, and really any other place we promote our products, services, or people.
A flat tire typically shows up unexpectedly and catapults itself onto the top of your priority list. A flat tire can happen to anyone at any time. It doesn’t matter if you were already running late or if you’re wearing a cocktail dress. Regardless of your situation, the basic mechanics of changing a tire are the same whether you’re working with a car, truck, van, or SUV. Below, I’ve broken down how to change a tire in 10 simple steps.
Whether or not you have a good credit score will directly affect what interest rates you'll be offered when financing a vehicle purchase. Lending agents use a buyer's credit score to determine how likely they are to follow through with repayment. With a good credit score, lenders assume you will pay them back as agreed, and with a low or nonexistent credit score, lenders assume there is more risk associated with lending to you.
Here at Miller Auto & Marine, our auto technicians are typically behind the scenes. They're usually busy ensuring your vehicles are operating in tip top shape and diagnosing the source of that peculiar rattle you only hear during left turns. But for all that they do for our company and our customers, our Miller Auto Techs deserve a little time in the spotlight. Today, I'm featuring a Miller technician who's been serving up a 5-Star Experience for the past eight years: Michelle Bunnell.
Buyer's remorse is one of those unfortunate experiences some people go through after major (or minor) purchases. You may have even experienced it yourself. Imagine a time when you made a purchase decision, only to reflect on that decision later on and wish you'd done something different. That's buyer's remorse in a nutshell. Now, while this feeling is completely natural, there are ways to protect yourself from it.
The car you want and the car you can afford are often very different things. Not everyone has the kind of income to buy a new vehicle at a moment's notice. In fact, most Americans do not have the luxury (or budget) for such purchases.
Regardless, you can still get into the best possible vehicle for your budget. I'll share a few tips and strategies for determining how much you can afford to put toward a vehicle purchase. This will help you narrow your options when working with a dealership or independent seller.
When you hear about being "upside-down" or "underwater" on a car loan, that's in reference to negative equity. Negative equity on an auto loan means that the buyer owes more than the vehicle is worth. Since vehicles often depreciate faster than they are paid for, vehicle buyers often go through a period of negative equity at the beginning of their loan term.
When it comes to purchasing a vehicle, there are two popular options: leasing and buying. Both options come with their own benefits and drawbacks, so when you think about leasing vs buying a car, it's less about which option is the best and more about which option is the best for you.
Phone: (844) 966-8900 - 9:00 PM
Phone: (844) 966-8900
Phone: (844) 361-8146
Phone: (844) 361-8146
Phone: (844) 361-8147