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1) This will depend on the model you choose, how much money you put down, the length of the loan and the interest rate. It will cost about $400-$500 monthly with good credit, base model, for 60 months. 2) No...you should get something older until you graduate or get a job after college; especially if you are going to be keeping it at school. My car was vandalized or broken into 3 times in 4 years at school. 3) Not sure what you mean, but assuming you are talking about interest rate and down payment. Your interest rate on your loan is going to depend on your credit. Theoretically, the better your credit, the less interest you will have to pay. If you have poor credit, some lenders will require you put a significant down payment before they will finance you. The down payment goes directly toward the principle amount that you agreed to buy the car for. For example, if you buy a Prius for $24,000 and make a down payment of $5,000, then the remaining ($19,000) is what will be financed. Go to edmunds.com for more information. Below is the calculator from that website attached so that you can play around with some numbers.
1. Montly payment is only relevant to how much you're financing, and for how long, and how much interest. 2. I wouldn't say its the best car for a new college student, mainly because it is a hybrid, and they do get costly to repair if there is an issue, and it's highly expensive (especially because the 2010 model just dropped, and they're highly wanted even in this economy which equals a price mark up) 3. What do you mean by percentage? I'm guessing you mean in the commercials. Those are APR, or interest added onto the car. Usually fi you have really good payment, you'll get zero or a really low APR for 3-4 years, usually the longer you finanace, the higher the APR. Since you're 17, and you can't get credit, i'm guessing you're going to be finanaced under your parent's credit? And as for down payment, it's what you put down intially on the car. Most dealers want this, and it's usually 20 percent if you have good credit, or if you have bad/no credit, a lot of dealers mandate 50 percent down. What you should know: Hybrids are the biggest thing right now in the auto industry, therefore you will be paying big bucks for one b/c a lot of people want one. You can always get the older body style for a cheaper price, but resale value is also less b/c of hte new body style change, it all depends on what you need, and what you can pay for, and how long you plan to keep the car. *MSRP/Sticker Price/Asking Price is always before tax & licensing fee. Always ask for an out the door price before you settle on a car/dealer. * Sometimes, you can find better financing from a different credit company, so you can finance with that finance company, and buy your car in cash, which will also come with a discount.
This is not a car that most 17 year old would want. If you are buying the car on your own, you can't until you are 18 years old and much have some type of credit and an income of over $1,500. The Prius starts at a price of $22,000 and you add another 11% for tax and registration (depending on your area). The interest rate the bank will charge is depending on your credit score, and most banks will ask for a 10% down minimum. You are better off buying a Corolla, remember this is your first car and not the last. Go to your own bank or credit union and see if they will even finance you on a new vehicle, and if they do they will tell you the amount of the approval.
If you find a good one that has been maintained properly and has had a good life, then yes they can be real good cars. If you just need an insurance price for it, go here: you input your data they'll come back with prices from different insurers in your area. It's very quick and free of charge. There's no need to go ahead and buy anything. If you are asking for an explanation on how insurance pricing works, car insurance rates are individually determined, so factors such as age, driving record, type of vehicle and marital status are considered. Each person's situation is unique, and car insurance rates will vary because of this. Any form of ticket you receive can potentially raise the rate of your car insurance. Although these are the most important factors in determining your rate of car insurance, remember that Insurers can vary their prices a lot so it pays to do some good searching and online comparison sites make this job way easier. Here's more tools, input data and they returns many prices: and this is another one: Hope I helped, best of luck and drive safely. RE: I want to buy a 2010 Toyota Prius (it will be my first car) What do I need to do? 1) How much does it cost per monthly? 2) Will it be a good car for a 17 year old who is going to start his first year of college? 3) Can someone explain to me the percentage things & what a down payment is? Anything else I should know??
Whatever you do, don't get the financing through the dealership. Go through your bank or an independent institution. The dealerships banks will just rip you off. Even if they say you can have 0% interest rate for so many years don't do it. ALWAYS TAKE THE REBATE AMOUNT Maryville LONG Maryville YOU GET IT RIGHT AWAY! I just took out a loan for about $15,000 for a car and I pay about 300 a month. So a new Prius probably costs at least 20,000 so you are looking at probably close to 450 a month. It is all going to depend on the total final amount and the interest rate on your loan. Do your research on loans and figure out how much you can afford before even looking at cars. You don't want to pick something out and find out you can't afford it. As far as loans go....You can do a straight 5 year loan where you will get a fixed rate and have to pay the same amount for 5 years. You can do a balloon (which is what I do) where you get a lower rate but after 3 years you have to rewrite the loan and you take a chance that the interest rate may be higher but, In those 3 years you pay a lot on your car so the amount you owe is less, so unless the the interest rates rise a lot your payments probably won't change all that much. Like I said do your research first. Also a down payment is the amount of cash you are going to pay and the rest is taken out in a loan. The percentage things are just the amount of interest the bank is going to make you pay on top of your loan amount for letting you borrow your money.
What do you need to do? Find a different car. You're paying a lot of money for something that is designed to be frugal and yet...isn't, and it's not something that a 17 year old would particularly like to be seen driving around in. You're better off getting a diesel. It does cost more per gallon for fuel but because you'll be using less of it, overall it works out cheaper than petrol. And depending on which you get, you could be seeing up to 80mpg (Volkswagen Polo BlueMotion) depending on how you drive.
1) the monthly payment will be determined by the loan you qualify for, the price you negotiate for the car and the amount of cash you put down. Assume an estimated monthly payment of around $400 a month. 2) It's a good car but there are other less expensive, more fuel efficient cars available. The VW Jetta TDI is one of them. 3) Percentage thing. I assume you are talking about the interest rate. Interest is a fee charged to you by the bank for the privileged of borrowing money from them. The interest rate you are charged is based on your credit score and your ability to repay the debt. A down payment is cash that you add to the deal in order to reduce your monthly payment and to help secure a better interest rate and loan terms. The more cash you put down the lower your payment is.