Thoughts On Tesla’s Skyrocketing Prices

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Update: Thought Tesla was done with the price hikes? Think again…

  • Model 3 Standard Range: Was $35,000, now no longer available for sale.
  • Model 3 Standard Range+: Was $37,990, now $46,990. Increase of $9K/23.7%.
  • Model 3 Long Range: Was $46,990, now $57,990. Increase of $11K/23.4%.
  • Model 3 Performance: Was $54,990, now $62,990. Increase of $8K/14.5%.
  • Model Y Standard Range: Was $41,990, now no longer available for sale.
  • Model Y Long Range: Was $49,990, now $65,990. Increase of $16K/32%.
  • Model Y Performance: Was $59,990, now $69,990. Increase of $10K/16.7%.
  • Model S Long Range: Was $79,990, now $104,990. Increase of $25K/31.3%.
  • Model S Plaid: Was $119,990, now $135,990. Increase of $16K/13.3%.
  • Model X Long Range: Was $89,990, now $120,990. Increase of $31K/34.4%.
  • Model X Plaid: Was $119,990, now $138,990. Increase of $19K/15.8%.

On the plus side, after this article was posted, Tesla listened to user feedback and allowed users to restore the defogger, wipers, and seat warmers to be added back to the home screen for easy adjustments while driving.

Did you make a Tesla reservation before the price hikes? 


Originally posted on 3/16:

I’ve written several articles on Tesla after buying a Model 3 in 2018.

Shortly after I got the car, Tesla accidentally handed over full control over their forums to me, which made national news headlines.

I wrote about my thoughts on the car after 2 years here. Incredibly, I can still flip my 4 year old car for nearly $46,000, which is what Tesla was charging for my long range Model 3 before they raised prices over the past year.

I can’t say I’m thrilled about the direction of the car over the past several months. The V11 software update made everything far less intuitive and more difficult to use. I was frustrated enough to file a NHTSA safety complaint about the update as it means having to scroll through menus while driving for simple tasks that used to be doable on the home screen. It’s the first time Tesla made a software update that I wanted to roll back, as their previous software updates have been incredible.

I also don’t like that I paid $3,000 for full self driving, but can’t have access to the full self driving beta as Tesla doesn’t deem my driving to be safe enough according to their ridiculous algorithm. Driving perfectly how Tesla wants you to drive takes much of the fun out of the car and is frankly dangerous. They don’t want you to ever use the brake, rather to rely only on regenerative braking. It’s ridiculous to be penalized for when you just have to brake. Full self driving now costs an outrageous $12,000 (!) and there’s not a chance it’s worth anything close to that with its current features and limitations. The autopilot that is included for free is more than good enough.

It seemed like there would be an opportunity for NJ residents to get a Model 3 for just $22K-$27K last September, but that fell through when the Build Back Better plan failed to pass the Senate. I wrote then that I expected the price of a Tesla to go up and indeed, those that reserved a Tesla then did well, as the cost of a Tesla has skyrocketed since then. People with reservations have been able to sell them on the grey market for a very healthy profit.

Here is a look at how much Teslas have gone up over the past year:

  • Model 3 Standard Range: Was $35,000, now no longer available for sale.
  • Model 3 Standard Range+: Was $37,990, now $46,990. Increase of $9K/23.7%.
  • Model 3 Long Range: Was $46,990, now $54,490. Increase of $7.5K/16%.
  • Model 3 Performance: Was $54,990, now $61,990. Increase of $7K/12.7%.
  • Model Y Standard Range: Was $41,990, now no longer available for sale.
  • Model Y Long Range: Was $49,990, now $62,990. Increase of $13K/26%.
  • Model Y Performance: Was $59,990, now $67,990. Increase of $8K/13.3%.
  • Model S Long Range: Was $79,990, now $99,990. Increase of $20K/25%.
  • Model S Plaid: Was $119,990, now $135,990. Increase of $16K/13.3%.
  • Model X Long Range: Was $89,990, now $114,990. Increase of $25K/27.8%.
  • Model X Plaid: Was $119,990, now $138,990. Increase of $19K/15.8%.

Those are some pretty impressive price increases.

Elon Musk says that Tesla is facing significant inflation, and there’s no doubt that’s the case, though these numbers far outpace inflation.

In addition to inflation, Tesla likely increased pricing in order to capture extra dollars from people pre-emptively ordering cars in hopes of a federal rebate. That didn’t happen, but instead gas prices spiraled out of control, which has incentivized electric cars without the government providing a direct rebate. That demand has allowed Tesla to continuously raise prices with no end in sight, not unlike Disney theme parks. As long as the demand is there to create a months long backlog of cars, there is no reason that Tesla can’t keep asking for more money for their cars.

If it looks like a federal rebate on electric cars will be revived, I’d guess that Tesla will be able to increase prices that much higher to capture that rebate for themselves.

It will take some serious competition or other external factors to get Tesla pricing to come back down again.

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106 Comments On "Thoughts On Tesla’s Skyrocketing Prices"

All opinions expressed below are user generated and the opinions aren’t provided, reviewed or endorsed by any advertiser or DansDeals.

Brad

If people are willing to pay, keep raising prices.

– A Tesla shareholder and owner

IZZY

Tesla cars are fugly except Model S

CJ

Yep, Long live Elona! 😉

Wonderingyid

Lol.

Alan

It’s interesting. When Tesla’s prices went down, people complained about having paid more when they bought theirs, now prices go up, people complain about having to pay more now.

I don’t think their pricing is due to “what the market will bear” or hedging against a possible government rebate. I think, like every other industry, their costs have gone up. Nickel and Lithium have gone up, and I’m sure chip manufacturers are charging more as well.

What we don’t see here, is the dealerships gouging an extra 10 – 20k above MSRP as we see with the legacy automakers. So much for the poor dealers needing to fight to keep legislation requiring their services to “protect the consumer”.

In my opinion, they offer a decent product at a decent price, and if it weren’t for them, we wouldn’t have any EVs on the market – they lit the fire under the legacy automakers.

Babs

Well put and so true!

yelped

The problem is that the serious competitors that are starting to come to market (i.e. Ford Mach E, Hyundai Ioniq 5, Kia EV6) are also capacity restrained and sold out everywhere and selling for well over MSRP.

Ejb

But not 20% above msrp. And those markups are the fault of dealers not manufacturers passing on increases in excess of inflation

yelped

Indeed. That’s the difference between the Tesla direct sale model and the dealership model.

EJB

Yup. Tesla can be even more of a ‘jerk’ than car dealers, one of the most hated industries!

yelped

Te$la vs stealerships!

Nachi

No such thing as a serious competitor

yelped

Have you ever heard of the word Fanboy?

Alan

on every thread where anyone argues with someone who doesn’t like tesla

David Williams

Tesla still the best car I’ve owned and live autopilot for long drives. I own an 2017 model X and a 2017 model 3 with another X on order that I have been waiting on which is now showing it should be ready in July. I also have an order for the cybertruck. If someone doesn’t like any particular car they have now is the time to sell it’s a sellers market. Tesla is offering me just under $70k for my model X as a trade in.

Reader

Just like gas is going up Electric energy prices are up 300% so home charging is getting costly as well.

Mark

I haven’t seen much increase in electric cost. I think ours went up from 11.7 cents/kWh to 12.3 cents/kWh this year.

What I know for sure is that my previous 4-door ICE sedan got about 50 miles from $10 of gasoline, and my equivalent 4-door EV sedan gets about 250 miles from $10 of electricity. And the old ICE 4-door sedan needed to be replaced anyway.

Interestingly enough, about 2 weeks after taking delivery of our Tesla, we bought a second used EV.

anthonyjh21

No one is forcing you to pay for FSD or to try to aim for a high safety score. Complaining about it is silly. They only expect ~10-15% adoption rates for FSD right now and the value proposition is one of long term value, not today. The value of FSD (in time) will be multiples of current price. Think of this hollow FSD package as a placeholder with commensurate pricing.

FSD is in beta and it’s expected after version 11 rolls out they’ll reduce the safety score to 95 just FYI. All of this is BETA so it’s important to understand it’s a moving target.

As far as why prices were raised (beyond inflation) it’s twofold:

1 – demand is far outpacing supply, 6-18 month wait times currently. Increasing price reduces demand to a reasonable wait time. Can’t afford it? Too bad, that’s life. Similar to your point on Disney – no one is owed a trip or a car if the market will support higher prices.

2 – commodities such as lithium and nickel are jumping in cost. You won’t find these to be included in any CPI report as far as inflation is concerned. Because Tesla locks in your reservation price they must offset current and future reservations at a higher price point to deal with skyrocketing costs of battery metals.

Also, I don’t think this has anything to do with a Federal rebate. Elon Musk has stated he’s for doing away with any incentives or new packages to prevent further inflationary pressure.

I hope this comment is approved because it’s important for people who aren’t in the loop with Tesla and EVs to understand what’s going on in today’s market and with FSD as a whole.

Mark

As an engineer, I don’t think a single car that is on the road today will ever be truly full self driving. The definition of full self driving is when I can send my kids in the car to school and the car will drive back to my house itself. The reason I say that is because I suspect that there is no car on the road today with sufficient processing power to be able to do it safely enough.

Alan

As an engineer, I don’t think SD will be a thing unless all cars are using it and communicating with each other – just too many unknowns and the speed at which things can change, and the limited number of execution paths (2 dimensions only, and must stay on the road). I’ve been surprised by revolutionary advancements in the past, so here’s to hoping…

Steve

Level 5 automated driving will take a whole lot of expensive tech in each car, mostly to reliably deal with objects on the roadway that are not vehicles (pedestrians, bicyclists, animals, etc.). This will most likely be federally regulated, as Tesla is stubbornly holding on to 2-D visual recognition for FSD (I cannot call this “Full Self Driving” because it is not, and is nowhere close to being such…very much similar to using KFC instead of Kentucky Fried Chicken). The current White House admin cannot stand Tesla, and can use this to really put a dent in FSD’s future.

L5 automation will also require a massive investment into the infrastructure of the roadways across the US from all parties involved (OEMs too) to be able to coordinate all of the vehicles on one communication system.

We’re looking at closer to 2040-2050 to have the tech truly ready to go, and it will slowly phase out cars with steering wheels over the next 20-40 years after that.

By then, cars will most likely shift into a MaaS (Mobility as a Service), AaaS (Automobile as a Service), or TaaS (Transportation as a Service), where individual people no longer own cars and simply hail rides everywhere (a la Elon’s “robotaxis”).

Also, who knows if BEVs will still be relevant, as other propulsion technologies will be further developed and more widely available…especially if there is a government investment in things like hydrogen processing and fueling stations around the country. Electricity off the grid is simply too unreliable to use for every vehicle on the road in the long-term future.

Mark

Robotaxis – is that the version of the robot apocalypse where the German, Japanese and Italian robots join in a rebellion against humanity?

EJB

I love how everyone says “The value of FSD is long term, not today”.

That is true, but keep in mind FSD is attached to the car, not the owner. So if your car gets totaled or you want to upgrade when the technology is ready, you will need to pay for it all over again. And the market may not love a tesla w 100k miles then as much as it does now.

anthonyjh21

Tesla’s have bucked the trend as far as vehicles being a depreciating asset. Look back before covid and you’ll see the same trend. This will be the case for a few years as we’re still only ~6% EV global adoption.

Their batteries are rated for 1 million miles and degredation tests have confirmed such. Furthermore, there’s less moving parts, fluids etc which inevitably means less points of failure. The best part is no part. This is why the old cars with no power steering/brakes or tech seemed to last forever as an unpleasant but reliable way to get from point A to point B.

In the future Tesla will gain more value owning/leasing fleets and gain far more than $100k value per life of the vehicle. Obviously years away for various reasons, regulation being a big one. But the point is Tesla doesn’t actually need nor care to provide lower price points/ friendly incentives for FSD ownership/subscription. Y’all are data collectors to feed into the NN for further edge case learning.

EJB

Natural degradation isn’t the only thing that would cause a tesla to total or to significantly depreciate. I know several people who have totaled their tesla for what would have been a minor to moderate accident on an ICE. But since the battery was damaged, the car was totaled. Also, if hardware significantly improves older models may be undesirable. This is one of the reasons why teslas are more expensive to insure in general than ICE of similar MSRP. It’s very possible that tesla realizes Level 3+ autonomy requires better hardware especially in poor conditions, for example. Battery breakthroughs (e.g., 4680) may improve ranges significantly on new models.

anthonyjh21

Yes, the battery pack being designed as part of the structure will cause higher costs of repair (or being totalled). Have to ask yourself though which do you prefer? Highest rated safety (Tesla) or less safe but potentially costs less to repair? Also note: very hard to roll a Tesla.

All cars (insert any tech) age and lose value as new tech end improvents are made. How is this unique to Tesla?

Tesla offers insurance in many states and they fully intend to offer it everywhere. I’ve personally watched $160/mo get dropped to $70. Tesla has accurate data. Also note: safer cars reduce premium.

IIRC 2017+ models are equipped with necessary hardware for FSD. Again, newer cars means latest and greatest technology. Because it’s a vision only system lidar/radar isn’t needed so that also reduces minimum requirements for FSD.

The range of Tesla vehicles are designed to meet 95%+ consumers needs when it comes to range. They’re also growing their charging network as fast as humanly possible (they have more cash than they know what to do with). Most people charge at home anyways.

The 4680 tabless design indeed increases performance/range (and costs less to produce). That said they’ll use LFP batteries in most non-performance vehicles because of constraints with battery metals (supply chain + cost).

Back to your main point though. Tesla’s do not depreciate nearly as fast as ICE vehicles. You can search for yourself. In many cases they’re selling for above new because of supply and demand (wait times for standard model Y is 2023 Jan now). Tesla is nearly doubling production on yearly basis and still can’t keep up with demand. Not to mention global market penetration is less than 4% for bEVs.

On another note when you compare total cost of ownership it’s not even close, Tesla (and EVs in general) cost far less to maintain.

Dave

Back to the Nissan Altima

Bob

Commercial materials/components have far outpaced inflation. I buy $10m commercial procucts annually and none of Tesla’s price increases are out of line with what I am seeing. Usually consumer goods are slower to rise for fear of sales drops, but Tesla is a luxury item (certainly after the price increases) so they can raise the prices right in line with the hit they are taking from the supply chain. It’s also possible they are actually raising wages/salaries in line with inflation, unlike most employers.

Construction Guru

Correct!! Look at the construction industry with 50% price increases!

JohnB

Elon Musk raising wages, PLEASE! Musk is a tightwad!

Victor Breuer

A cheap junk car with amazing technology at a crazy price. I have my order in with Fisker ocean one

Former model y owner

JR

Just put an order for one right before the last price increase. Pretty sure we’re going to see another one again this year.

Mendel

spot on

Od

46k now
what was your purchase price?

Sean

Have you seen the price of food especially kosher food ? 25% increase is pretty standard especially with Putin making the USD similar in value to the Rouble with Bidens help…

JohnB

The US dollar has increased in value compared to all foreign currencies. One USD now buys 137 Japanese yen. It was 110 yen last year. Same for the Euro, only need $1.06 USD to buy a Euro.

Shaya

When will they finally release the model y with the new 4680 battery packs?

Nope

Serious competition has arrived. I know people have been saying that for years but it’s real now. BMW just releases new electric sedan that’s impressive. Lucid air is competing with the model S. I don’t blame them for raising prices but competition will drive them down.

Wonderingyid

Lucid lol. The competition is Toyota.

JohnB

Actually Ford is ramping up EV production. As is VW. Toyota’s first EV had Tesla’s drivetrain. Toyota is about 5 years behind all the other auto makers. Toyota just hasn’t fully committed to EVs.

BrooklynCPA

Just got the Mustang Mach-e long range and love it!!! There are good alternatives to Tesla.

Levy

Just curious: what’s your safety score?

Levy

As far as I understand your safety score is not affected just by using the brake instead of regen. But it is possible to brake harder with the pedal and that will affect your score.

From Tesla’s website:
“Hard braking is defined as backward acceleration, measured by your Tesla vehicle, in excess of 0.3g. This is the same as a decrease in the vehicle’s speed larger than 6.7 mph, in one second.”

https://www.tesla.com/support/safety-score

Mark

The score is affected by a bunch of things. Like FCW (Forward Collision Warning). And the Tesla implementation of FCW is terrible. It doesn’t take into account that a human is driving, and a human can see a driveway into a shopping center, and a human can see someone signaling right, and a human can see the car ahead turning right, and can easily judge that there is no need to brake because the car ahead will be long gone by the time the Tesla gets there. Meanwhile, FCW alerts many times in that scenario because the Tesla still sees the car ahead, and the car ahead is slowing to turn.

Mendel

@dan. Are you saying you are not happy with your Tesla anymore? I ordered a model 3 a few months ago. Are you not recommending it anymore?
You wrote it seems like the federal rebate is being revived. Where did you see that? Thank you

Brad

I’ve been waiting 6 months for my first Tesla. Will they honor the price on my purchase order or charge me the new higher price??

Levy

They will honor the price from the time of reservation, as long as you don’t change your order

Ave

I have a model 3 on order from mid September, how does it work selling on gray market?

R

Dumbest concept for cars. Any savings is prepaid in the price of a car. You get a model 3 and you basically have a Honda Accord you over paid $15K for

No amount of gas savings makes it worth it and enjoy waiting for 30 minutes for your car to recharge on a round trip

Ejb

What Honda Accord can do 0 to 60 in 4 seconds?

Ari

The one that has a full glass roof and heated rear seats.

eds183

The economics of an EV car nowadays make absolutely no sense for most people even at $4.25/gal. Take a Hyundai Kona ~12K (after tax credit) premium on a the EV Car. If someone drives 12K miles a year the difference between between charging costs and gasoline are ~3,350/year. So the breakeven on the car is ~3.75 years. At $3.25/gal that breakeven goes up to ~5 years, and at $2.55/gal (avg US gas price 2016-19) it’s ~6.25 years. And that is not accounting for time value of $$ or the extra interest paid on any loan.

The economics of the Tesla at the new prices are completely upside-down. Instead of a model 3 – a good comparison is a Mercedes A Class that apples for apples is ~$18K less. Instead of a model S LR, an Audi A7 will run ~25K less. That’s a huge premium on car manufacturer that data shows us has ranked 27 out of 30 in JD Power dependability surveys and ranked behind Jeep! It just shows that marketing hype is effective and cognitive dissonance alive and well among consumer behavior.

JohnB

For me, any EV will require to me to have, at the very least $2K of electrical work in my home. That is for a charging outlet in my garage as there is no 220v line there. Plus, there are very few charging stations in Central IL. The closest Tesla “dealership” is 150 miles from my home. Tesla is not even a contender for me at all.

Baruch

Meh, I remember the days (circa 2018) when seeing a Tesla on the road was a cool and exciting sighting. Today, every Tom’s River type d-bag seems to have a Tesla and it’s unfortunately long lost it’s appeal. ICE ftw!

Israeli dude

Dan, you think it’s expensive by you?
Try to get a Tesla in Israel..

But in my opinion a good value for the money

Alexander

I have a Tesla Model 3 with a long range battery. First, the battery isn’t really long range. Seems not to get nearly the amount of miles it’s supposed to. Second, I have had numerous instances where I am driving on cruise control on the highway and the car comes to an almost complete stop for NO reason, no car or anything in front of me. Luckily I put my foot immediately on the pedal because otherwise I would be rear ended by the car in back of me!

Babs

Alexander, one thing you fail to know is that everything runs off the battery unlike a gas car that has the battery and gas, so the air-conditioning, internet, mileage – basically all the functionality of the car get’s it’s energy from the battery so naturally the driving range is reduced. It seems shocking that you thought that the range was depleted only by driving.

Comfort

@Dan, you mentioned Grey market resales. Can you please provide more info?

I have 2 Rivian reservations from before the price increase (over 16k increase each) and I definitely don’t need one of them, maybe both

gtlhearsy

I find the consumerism of this whole post a bit distasteful. I understand this is a deals site, but most people cannot afford a tesla. The kvetching about features of a fancy car just seems a shallow these days.

SM

The recent wave of price increases has little to do with inflation but more to do with keeping demand in check. If folks still buy the product then more money for tesla and if they don’t then that solves Tesla’s short term demand issue. Either way they win unless the competitors truly come out with a product and charging infra that rivals tesla, until then Tesla is in the driving seat and they will dictate the terms.

Aron

The entire auto industry has gone up in price. My used 10 year old Sienna is worth more than when I bought it. Nothing to do with Tesla and selling your car a profit is useless when to replace that car you will pay the inflated proces for another car – regardless of brand.

Nachi

Raising prices is the only way to slow demand otherwise wait times would be 1 year plus. More profit means faster factories.

anon

check out polestar 2 as an altenative. doesnt have the tech but is a great car and you can get in a week

Yosef

@Dan
You said looks like the EV Federal Rebate will be revived, can you elaborate? Is that in the near future, in 2022 etc?

Ben

I once heard that most of Tesla’s profit is not from the sale of actual cars (If I am wrong, I am sure Dan will correct me 😉 ). It makes sense that Tesla would want to start making a profit on the cars themselves to justify the stock price. Until some other company can make a better car and sell it for less, the prices will continue to climb until the market for electric cars is saturated (which won’t happen anytime soon).

JR

Our order keeps getting pushed back further. It’s crazy!

Simcha

I wanted to buy a Tesla for a long time. But since Elan comments in the last few months, I would never buy his cars.

Mitch

Which comments where those?

Joel

But yet you drive a bmw.

simcha

Wow. You have ESP.

Memere613

Seems logical. You don’t like the CEO of a company, you shoot yourself in there for and don’t buy the car you wanted. Makes sense? Make it make sense!

JohnB

Elon Musk is great at putting his foot in his mouth…enough said.

Dr. Incisor

Should I buy now so that I put the $600 I spend a month on gas towards my equity in a model 3 even though it’s an expensive purchase for me?

Also, how much is the cost of charging per 100 miles in NJ?

Avi

I made the order on the last day of the NJ 5k rebate, supposed to get delivered within 2 weeks. I would love to push off a bit still hoping for the Federal rebate but afraid they will cancel my order.

Dr. Incisor

I would be interested if you are not interested in it

Mark

I think I can explain most of it. Cars are in short supply. All cars. With most manufacturers, the manufacturer sells to the dealers, and then the dealers mark it up and sell to the customer. Since there is short supply, the dealers have HUGE markups lately. I even saw a Ford F-150 Lightning that had an MSRP of $69,000 marked up by an ADDITIONAL $69,000 for the dealer to profit from. That’s because you can’t even order an F-150 Lightning right now, not for any price. Probably all of 2022 and much of 2023 production is already sold.

Now, Teslas are also in short supply, but there are no dealers as middlemen. So, some people are ordering a Tesla at MSRP (all Teslas sell at MSRP), and then selling them at a profit. Or even using them for a year or two and selling them at a profit. Last year when I bought my Tesla Model 3, I looked around for used ones, and even 2 year old used ones with 20k miles were selling for as much as, or even more than, a new one was selling for. So I ordered a new one and waited a few months for it to arrive.

So Tesla figures, why should the first customer capture all that profit? Instead simply raise the price of the car and get the profit themselves. Makes a lot of sense. Also, Tesla will immediately know when they’ve raised the prices too much … because obviously sales will slow down. If sales slow down such that they are lower than what can be produced, they will drop prices until equilibrium is reached.

I think this is better than what Ford is doing with the Mustang Mach-e. They have two problems with that car, one, they have a critical safety recall that is waiting for new parts and new software, and two, it isn’t profitable anymore because many components have gone up in price since they set MSRP. So Ford is in a huge bind, and they made a different decision than Tesla made. They aren’t raising prices, instead they simply stopped selling the car. Yes, they’ve actually instructed dealers to stop selling it for now. They said to stop selling because of the safety defect, but there are rumors that they also don’t want to sell too many more of them because they aren’t making any money on them anymore.

https://carbuzz.com/news/ford-losing-money-on-every-mustang-mach-e-sold

Avraham

I have a a reservation in on a cyber truck. That might turn out to be a GREAT investment by the time the car is delivered.

Memere613

lol!!!

Ari

My thoughts
He raised prices because he could because whether he wanted the Democrats to have total control he secretly enjoying this besides AOC and company the next person to benefit the most from super duper gas prices is Elon Musk the ultimate capitalist. Incredibly ironic!

JR

Crack is whack. Nothing you said made any sense this reads like a Twitter bot post. The prices were raised to slow demand, we have friends who ordered a Y in November of last year who are now expected to get their cars in September-October of this year. At Tesla showrooms the floor is empty of cars, even the test drive cars are gone. Hopefully near the end of this year things will get better as a lot of new cars are released into the market from both Tesla and competitors

Ari

I got a model 3 for 40K minus 5K charge up NJ – thanks Dan!!

ec

Yesir- picking mine up this week!

mark n

Own the stock not the car

Avi

inverted yield curve: stock price down – car price up 🙂

J

@dan all said and done how do you like the car? I have a reservation on the model 3 from before the price increase and debating if I should take the car (if not I would flip the reservation for a small profit)

Babs

The Tesla Model 3 standard range IS AVAILABLE for purchase, but the base sticker price for the 2022 model is substantially higher at almost 47K opposed to the 2021 model at 41K.

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