Home Download About us ... Button5 Button6 Button6
CALL 1-866-452-0791

 Sponsored Links
Pre-Owned Inventory Specials
New Inventory Specials
Part Specials
Service Specials
Finance Specials
 Search Utah Used Cars                                                     Utah Used Cars Bargains

 Search Used Cars in Midvale By Make  Search Midvale Used Cars By Model
Buick Cadillac Chevrolet Chrysler Dodge Ford
GMC Honda Hyundai Infiniti Isuzu Jeep
Mazda Mercury Nissan Mitsubishi Jaguar Pontiac
Ram Silverado F-150 Civic Wrangler Corolla
Civic GX F-350 Tundra Malibu RX-7 Altima
Cherokee Focus Intrepid Ridgeline Accord Camry

Find Used Cars in Midvale, Utah

Midvale is a city in Salt Lake County, Utah. It is part of the Salt Lake City, Utah Metropolitan Statistical Area. The city has a total area of 5.8 square miles (15.1 km²), all of it land. The population was 27,029 at the 2000 census. As of the census of 2000, there were 27,029 people, 10,089 households, and 6,638 families residing in the city. The average household size was 2.66 and the average family size was 3.19.

Midvale is northwest of Sandy. The community was initially named East Jordan Ward then Bingham Junction, since the town was on the road west to Bingham, The name was later changed to Midvale because it was a prosperous centrally located, thriving community. There is a Midvale Beautification Committee in the town that is made up of a group of Midvale Citizens who want to make Midvale a Beautiful place to reside as well as have business that make a difference. The Midvale City Arts Council has been in existence for nearly 30 years. The mission of the Midvale City Arts Council is to promote the arts in Midvale by sponsoring quality entertainment and by providing opportunities for Midvale residents to participate in the arts where they might not otherwise have the chance.

Information About Midvale Used Cars: The Best Price

When shopping for a used car, there are two goals in mind; to get a reliable vehicle you are happy with, and to get one at the best price. It is the dealers job to help do this, yet too often he is trying to make a personal profit. There are common strategies that dealerships use to pad their bottom line-- tricky negotiating tactics to trying to sell you unnecessary extras. There are also ways to avoid falling prey to this game.

Financing: Dealers like to arrange the financing for your used car because it gives them another source of profit. But the interest rate they offer may be higher than you could get elsewhere. It is a great idea to research financing before ever going to a dealership. You can call and find out the dealers rate, and then compare your other estimates to it. The other financing sources for a used car could include banks, lending institutions, and credit unions. If an outside deal is better for your used car, then you can be considered pre-approved for a loan. This way the dealer has no upper hand, financing is left out of the picture.

Credit Score: Your credit score will affect what interest rate you’re offered. A dealer may try to give financing that has a higher interest rate then you qualify for. So it is very important to know the credit score in advance of purchasing a used car. Any score over 700 should ensure you the lowest rates. A report with a credit score costs $15 or less at the major credit bureaus.

Unnecessary Extras: Dealers will offer extras on the used car, such as rust-proofing, fabric protection, paint sealant, and etching your VIN on windows to deter thieves. All of this is extra profit for the dealer, and none of these things are needed. Vehicle bodies are already treated to protect against rust. Upholstery can be treated with a can of spray-on fabric protector. And paint sealants and waxes are readily available and easy to apply. If these items are unknowingly on your used car bill of sale, refuse to pay for them.

Mixed negotiations: Salespeople like to combine the used car price, trade-in, and/or financing negotiation. They may ask you what you can afford to pay per month. This gives them more knowledge to provide a favorable figure in one area while inflating figures in other areas. In the end, this could cost you more overall.