The Most Fuel Efficient Luxury Vehicles 2019

The vast majority of car owners have become more environmentally and economically-minded when buying cars over the past few years; this has also extended into the luxury vehicle market, including both cars and SUVs. Because of that, car manufacturers have been putting more and more effort into ensuring that their cars get as much mileage out of a full tank as possible. However, that doesn’t mean that all luxury vehicles are getting the same amount of mileage out of a tank.

On the contrary, there’s quite a spectrum of fuel economies across manufacturers, and even across makes. Because of that, there are quite a few luxury vehicles that stand out as being the most fuel efficient. This means that if you’re in the market for a luxury vehicle but its fuel economy matters, then there are certain vehicles to look out for.

Lexus RX 350

The 2018 Lexus RX range was one of the biggest sellers in Lexus’ range, and it’s no surprise why. On top of being one of the most fuel-efficient SUVs on the market, the Lexus RX range offers a whole load of different features that radiate luxury. In terms of its fuel efficiency, a four-wheel-drive version of the Lexus RX 350 will get you an EPA-estimated 20 mpg in the city and 27 mpg on the highway. However, a two-wheel-drive Lexus RX 350 will get you about 1 mpg less than its counterpart. With that, it’s one of the most fuel efficient vehicles on the market, not just SUVs. Many Lexus dealers in Alabama will tell you as much.

BMW X5 xDrive40e

BMW has a variety of powertrain options for its X5 range, although it’s the hybrid xDrive40e that ends up getting the best mile per gallon. As it’s a plug-in hybrid, it’s able to get that much further with each gallon; as a result, the EPS estimates that it gets 56mpge combined fuel economy. In terms of a high-end luxury SUV, there’s almost nothing that rivals it. In terms of out-and-out luxury, the BMW X5 comes equipped with the likes of 14-way power-adjustable front seats and synthetic leather upholstery as standard.

Lexus ES

Lexus has a history of making sure that their cars get as much mileage as possible out of the tank, regardless of whether it’s a luxury car or SUV. However, the 2019 Lexus ES range proved to be exceptional, even for their standards. In the EPA’s recent report, it gives mileage estimates of 43 mpg city, 45 mpg highway and 44 mpg (5.47 l/100 km) combined for the 2019 Lexus ES 300h. This made it the most fuel-efficient luxury car not to have a plug. The range doesn’t compromise on luxury either and includes all the features that enthusiasts have come to expect from a Lexus.

BMW i3

The 2019 BMW i3 was named one of the better electric cars to be released on the market this year. This is because it outperformed many of its fully-electric competitors when it comes to fuel economy. EPA estimates suggest the BMW i3 can get 81 miles on a single charge while returning a combined city and highway 124 miles per gallon equivalent. It should be noted, however, that these tests were done without the use of BMW’s range extender, which has been noted to significantly improve gas mileage. This is a gasoline engine designed to give the model a little bit more of a kick in its mileage. Because of that, it could be speculated that the BMW i3 could have a lot better of a fuel economy than the EPA ruling may suggest.

Tesla Model 3

Tesla has always designed their cars to be as environmentally friendly as possible; this also meant giving their models as much mileage per charge as possible. Because of that, the Tesla Model 3 boasts a combined city/hwy of 130mpge. On the highway, these means 123mpge while it gets an estimated 136mpge in the city. Tesla has also been improving the luxury of their cars over the past few years, with several of their most recent models breaking into the luxury car market. As such, the Tesla Model 3 earns itself a place as the most fuel economic luxury vehicle currently on the market.

However, car manufacturers are constantly looking to improve their cars’ fuel economy, so these should improve on a yearly basis. After all, the only way forward is to make them as fuel efficient as possible.

Europe Begins To Slowly Eliminate Gas Combustion Engines

Starting this year, the beginning of the end of new internal combustion engines could be commencing. The future of electric cars as the norm for vehicles is coming sooner than expected. However, they are still currently pretty rare in most of the country and only account for less than one-percent of the country’s auto sales. In the future, though, automotive historians may look back and pinpoint 2017 as the year when electric vehicles went from being a fantasy to a reality. It will quickly change from a promising automotive fad to a widely inevitable fact throughout the industry.

Experts have said that the tipping point for the death of gas combustion engines has developed because of three different things. They believe each of the following have all rippled outward with both cultural and economic consequences:

China’s Flexing

On top of their setting very aggressive production quotas for the EVs, China has already planned to stop using internal combustion engines by as early as 2030. They are taking a lead role in the inevitable shift to plug-in vehicles. They are the world’s largest automotive market. Because of this, they are forcing the rest of the world to follow suit.

Debut Of The Tesla Model 3

Tesla’s first mass-marketing vehicle began a new era of excitement for EVs because of the car’s low starting price point of around $35,000. It has also been popular because of its slick design.

Major Auto Makers Plan “All-Electric” Future

At the end of 2016, General Motors finished out the year being the third-largest auto maker in the world. This means that their decision to create a group of 20 new electric vehicles by the end of 2023 was bound to create a huge impact on the global automotive marketplace. Volkswagon, Audi, Volvo, Ford and BMW have all announced their EV plans for the future in recent months as well. The executive director at of the industry analysis department has said that this electrification thing is starting to suddenly feel very much real. She is noticing momentum in the industry that wasn’t really noticed before.

Even though an “all-electric” future is still years away from becoming a reality, as the momentum builds with EV, there are different ways in which the adoption of EV is expected to play out. These ways include the following:

  • The future of big oil companies
  • Gas stations will disappear or change completely
  • The impact on the environment
  • The ever-changing future of automotive mechanics
  • Power grid changes

Sales of battery-based vehicles took a dip around the world in 2016. Europe is working hard to begin establishing a network of charging stations for the public. This move is to make it much easier for people to own and operate electric, plug-based vehicles. Even before there is a total ban in Europe and around the world on gas combustion engines, Paris was already beginning to lay out their plans to end the sales of all diesel vehicles. One reason for this is to help relieve the city of their smog problem that is caused by the fumes from diesel vehicles.

German automakers are looking to stop producing new gas combustion engines in as little as six years. This is because they are beginning to focus their production efforts more and more on self-driving technology and electric cars.

All in all, the changes in the auto market will rely heavily on the consumer and their power to purchase the vehicles which are on the market. If the cost of all-electric vehicles continue to rise, many buyers will need to look for new ways to come up with financing to cover the extra expenses. Some consumers may begin looking into finding ways to get car title loans completely online in order to get the money they need.

Do You Have to Sacrifice Fuel Efficiency for Lower Insurance Premiums?

You want to save money and help reduce greenhouse gases so naturally, you are in the market for fuel-efficient vehicles. The good news is that there are more cars and trucks designed for fuel efficiency than ever before, thanks to the growth of hybrids and advanced technology. The bad news is that many of these are in the luxury category, which tends to attract higher premiums. On the other hand, gas guzzling SUVs are rewarded by many insurers, but use large amounts of energy and create significant emissions. Do you have to choose between fuel efficiency and affordable auto insurance?
Vehicles with Low Insurance Premiums
If you like piling the entire family into a huge SUV or minivan, such as the Toyota Sienna, your insurer will reward you with lower premiums. These cars suffer less damage when there is a collision, and tend to be easy and relatively inexpensive to repair. Since many of these vehicles are created with families in mind, they have additional safety features which also score brownie points with insurance companies. The downside is that these are the vehicles which are avoided by those who are concerned about the environment and about paying high prices at the pump.
Vehicles That Save Fuel
The advent of hybrids has been a boon to green-oriented drivers, but they require a significant investment. These cars tend to be priced higher and they also command significant premiums. In addition to luxury cars that are not commonly owned and require specialty parts, hybrids have a complex structure that makes them more costly to repair, and therefore, more expensive to insure. In addition, smaller engines are more fuel efficient, but the smaller the car, the less well it may fare in a collision, and therefore, premiums will be higher.
Finding a Compromise
You don’t have to give up energy efficiency to save on auto insurance or vice versa. It helps to look at premiums in your area on certain brands and models and make another list of the most energy-efficient cars. By comparing the data on both lists, you will be able to identify cars that are energy efficient and carry reasonable premiums. The U.S. Department of Energy has a resource that can aid in identifying energy-efficient vehicles.
There are a number of cars that fare well on both lists. A Ford Escape non-hybrid represents a fair compromise between inexpensive insurance and fuel savings, as well as the Chevrolet Silverado. You can find your own fair compromises through cross-referencing, and may come up with a few surprises. In addition, keep in mind that your auto insurance premium quoted may not be the last word. There are ways to negotiate lower premiums, such as through taking a defensive driving course, having past fines and tickets removed from your record, driving less than the national average and searching for insurance discounts.
While there are some crucial choices to make in the search for an energy efficient car with affordable insurance premiums, it is not too difficult to find vehicles that meet both criteria. Buying a hybrid car isn’t the only way to save on fuel and to cut down on carbon emissions. You may find a car that fits fuel and affordable insurance standards and drives like a dream.

Top 5 Tips for Purchasing a Used Motorcycle

Riding motorcycles is an excellent pastime/hobby and, for many, a way of life. On the other hand, for most it is definitely not a necessity but instead a luxury and, for those of us on a budget (i.e. most of us), purchasing a new bike should be done as carefully and cautiously as possible.

With that in mind, here are the Top 5 Tips that you should keep in mind when purchasing a used motorcycle so that you get the best cycle for your money, and have the least troubles down the road (pun intended).

Tip #1: When you test drive any motorcycle, make sure the engine’s cold.

The reason for Tip #1 is simple; a motorcycle that’s been running and it is “warmed up” will crank up much more easily then a cold engine will and, consequently, might hide a lot of tuning and engine issues. That’s not to say that you shouldn’t purchase a motorcycle that doesn’t crank up right away, only that you should certainly ask about lowering the price a bit because, if it needs to be tuned, that’s going to cost you extra money.

Tip #2: The more money being asked for the motorcycle, the more questions you should ask as well.

If you’re looking at an older motorcycle at an excellent price, asking a million questions might seem quite rude because, let’s face it, you pretty much know exactly what you’re getting and you’re getting it at a great price. On the other hand, if the price is quite high, you have all the rights in the world to ask as many questions as possible before you spend your money, and should ask those questions before making a decision.

Tip #3: Ask a mechanic to take a look at before purchasing

Just like with an automobile, you should take your motorcycle to an excellent mechanic, (someone you actually know would be a great idea if possible) and get their opinion before making a purchase. Unless you’re an expert mechanic yourself, they’ll be able to point out possible (or actual) problems that you should know about.

Tip #4: Do your research

It takes practically no effort at all today to research something online. Unless you know a brand/model/year of motorcycle very well, researching it online to find out if that model/ brand/year was a good one or not is definitely a good idea, and may save you a lot of misery.

Tip #5: Check with the DMV in your State

Calling the DMV to verify the current titleholder’s name, and making sure that they’re the actual owner/titleholder, is a must. You can also find out how much it will cost to register your motorcycle and, more importantly, make sure it’s not stolen.

The Longest Lasting Cars on the Road

While most people talk about how to save a few dollars on gas, the real savings when it comes to an automobile is holding onto a car for as long as possible and, as long as it isn’t costing you a lot for maintenance, driving that sucker until the wheels fall off.

With that in mind, we put together a list of the longest lasting automobiles on the road today, as per the data that was recently released by  If you’re looking for a vehicle that will last you from now into the next decade and further, these next five cars should be high on your list of the ones to buy. Enjoy.

The Subaru Outback is one of the best cars to purchase if you’re an outdoor enthusiast because it has standard all-wheel drive and, while the interior isn’t what you call luxurious, it is very capable and practical. What’s even more impressive is that quite a few of these excellent cars make it to 200,000 miles.

A big surprise, especially for people who love to bash the American automobile industry, is that the Ford Taurus actually was tied with the Honda Civic and Acura TL for reliability, and the ability to put 200,000 miles on its odometer.

Speaking of the Acura TL, it’s not  surprising to see one of them reach 200,000 miles when you consider that Honda has been making reliable cars for decades. Acura is their luxury line and the apple didn’t fall far from the tree as far as quality is concerned when they made these cars.

Of course any list of reliable, long-lasting cars wouldn’t be complete without the Toyota Camry but, truth be told, it’s only slightly ahead of Acura, Honda and even Ford when it comes to vehicles that have reached or exceeded 200,000 miles on their odometer. Still, it’s America’s best-selling car for something, and longevity is a big part of the equation.

We already mentioned the Honda Civic, one of the best-selling models from one of the best-selling automobile brands in the world. Although it’s tied with the Acura TL as far as the percentage of cars that reach the 200,000 mile mark, the numbers are a bit skewed because the Civic sells a lot more than the TL.

While the Altima is one of the best selling cars in the country, it’s the Nissan Maxima that appears to be hitting 200,000 miles more often. It’s on the same par with the Toyota Camry, although it does sell in lower volumes that either the Altima or the Camry.

Lastly there’s the Honda Accord which, not surprisingly, is the number one longest lasting car on the road with nearly 2% of all Accords hitting the 200,000 mile threshold. This simply backs up what’s been known and said about Honda for the last few decades, that they make some of the most reliable and long-lasting vehicles in the world.

Saving Fuel Requires Lighter Cars

What’s the best way to get better mileage out of our automobiles? Make them as light as possible.

Think car roofs made out of carbon fiber, bumpers created from aluminum foam and windshields made out of plastic. The fact is, even though hybrid and electric cars are in the news, lighter materials are the real “final frontier” for fuel economy.

Known as “lightweighting” among automakers, experiments have been going on for decades to bring that weight of automobiles further and further down. With the new, tougher gas mileage standards that have recently been adopted the effort has definitely gained a bit of urgency of late. The fact is that most cars will need to lose a lot of pounds in order to meet the government’s 2025 fuel economy goals.

For those people that are concerned, the fact is that lighter cars don’t mean cars that are less safe. In fact, many of the cars being made with these new, space age material are doing quite well in government crash tests. Roughly 30% of the new vehicles already being made today have aluminum hoods that are as impact resistant as steel, and a number of auto manufacturers have teamed up with airplane manufacturers in order to get their data from years of lightweight material crash testing.

Developed in concert with the US Department of Energy, the Ford Fusion lightweight prototype car weighs approximately 800 pounds less than the Fusion already on the road, thanks to carbon fiber instrument panel, a rear window made from the same thin plastic that covers cell phones and aluminum brake rotors that are nearly 40% lighter than cast iron.

Due to all of these lightweight materials the new Fusion can use the same engine as the Ford Fiesta, an automobile that gets about 45 mpg on the highway already.

Of course the one drawback that it has is that these lightweight materials are ridiculously expensive. For example, the carbon fiber frames used for the seats are approximately $73 each, compared to the steel frames normally used that are priced at approximately $12.

This isn’t stopping automobile manufacturers however as they are constantly looking for newer materials that not only shave weight but also cost.

Matt Zaluzec, the technical leader for materials and manufacturing research at Ford, says that “These are the technologies that will creep into vehicles in the next three to five years.”

The 2013 Range Rover from Land Rover is a great example. When it was put on sale last year it featured an all-aluminum body and other lightweight components that enabled Land Rover to make it 700 pounds less than its predecessor.

It’s been estimated by Morgan Stanley that, if 1 billion cars on the world’s roads rose today were made lighter by only 110 pounds, upwards of $40 billion would be saved in fuel every year.

“Lightweighting is going to be with us for a long time,” said Hesham Ezzat, a technical fellow at GM. “Every manufacturer is going to have to leverage their entire palette of materials.”

So it seems that, even if they might not be looking for the better, renewable fuels, at least auto manufacturers are doing their best to design cars that are lighter and use less of the fuels we are already using.

Need more Fuel Efficiency from your Prius? Track your route

Okay, we get it. Your Toyota Prius is already an excellent car with mileage so high that it puts every solo gas using car to absolute shame.  But what’s that?  You say you want even better mileage from your Prius, so that you can use even less gas because you can run on your car’s battery for a longer amount of time?  Well then, you’re in luck, because researchers have just figured out a way to make your gas sipping car even more efficient.

The way they’ve done is to let you track the route that you take to work.

The solution that the Prius has right now is that, when you’re battery runs out of power, the Prius starts using your gas supply. It works, but it isn’t the best use of power by any means.

Now however a system has been developed by Chalmers University of Technology and professor Viktor Larsson that will analyze the daily route that you use to go to work, including any detours to places that you go to regularly (Starbucks anyone?), and once it knows your route will then determine the best way to get the most life out of your battery.

For example, when you’re on the highway your Prius may switch to gasoline as it’s more efficient, saving the stored power in your battery to use when you’re in stop and go traffic closer to the office.

It’s not going to save you a huge amount of money on gasoline by any means, but Prof. Larsson predicts that it could reduce the energy consumption of your Prius by up to 10% and, since the technology behind most hybrid cars is relatively the same, the new device will be able to work on most of them. It simply needs to be able to set up a communication between your car’s battery and engine via the computer in order to do it.

Similar technology has already been developed by Prof. Larsson for the Volvo V60 Plug-in Hybrid, where testing and simulations have already been carried out. Tests have also been done to see if using a smart phone, in place of the computer server that powers the cars management system, could be an option.

In any case, look for the new technology to arrive sometime in the next few months and help your already ultra-mileage hybrid vehicle to get even more miles out of a gallon of gas and its bank of batteries.

EPA states that there was a new Car and Truck Efficiency Record for 2012

In the last 20 years or so auto manufacturers have invested a huge amount of money into complying with government regulations that are becoming increasingly strict every year. The good news is that, at least here in the United States, fuel economy and efficiency are definitely on the rise while CO2 emissions are on the decline.

In fact, 2012 marked the best record ever for automobile efficiency as the average mile per gallon rating of new cars was over 23.6, the highest it’s been since 1975 when the EPA actually started recording such statistics. Their latest report indicates that, by 2025, the 54.5 mile per gallon target that’s been set should be met by most car manufacturers with relative ease.

Even better news is that emissions also fell in 2012. The adjusted final model year numbers for its CO2 emissions actually dropped 22g per mile while model year adjusted fuel economy rose 1.2 miles per gallon.

What this means is that in 7 out of the last 8 years the average fuel figures in America have improved and turned around a long-running negative trend that started in 1987 and went all the way through 2004.

The report states that every car manufacturing company had higher fuel economy, with Mazda leading the way at 27.1 miles per gallon. This was no doubt helped by the fact that Mazda sells fewer pickup trucks and SUVs then all other manufacturers. Honda came in second with 26.6, Volkswagen was third with 25.8 and Toyota came in fourth with 25.6. Rounding out the top five was Subaru at 25.2.

One of the reasons for the increase is definitely due to the market drop for light trucks including SUVs, vans, pickups and crossovers. In 2012 they only accounted for 36% percent of new car sales, a figure that dropped from 6% over the previous year. Further helping the increase was the fact that today’s newer vehicles are being designed to be lighter and, indeed, the average vehicle in 2012 was approximately 150 pounds lighter than in 2011.

Further helping the increase is new technology like “stop start” and the fact that smaller cylinder cars with forced induction are taking the place of larger displacement engines. Hybrids and plug-ins, to a small extent, are helping, as well as the fact that diesel engines are now becoming quite popular. In fact, in 2012 there were 5 times as many automobiles that offered 30 miles per gallon over 2011 and 4 times the amount that were offering 40 miles per gallon.

The results of efficiency testing from 2013 won’t be released until almost 2015 but still the EPA anticipates that there will be an increase in miles per gallon of .6 and an associated decrease of carbon dioxide per mile of 6g. For people who are looking to save money on gasoline as well as save the planet, this is excellent news and means that auto manufacturers are working harder than ever to not only meet their emissions goals but actually surpass them.

3 Ways To Compare MPG when Buying a new Car

When buying a new car one of the biggest factors that influence is a person’s decision is fuel economy. With gas prices higher than ever that’s really no surprise. Knowing what your new car’s fuel efficiency will be will not only let you know what your monthly vehicle costs will be (more or less) but may also help you decide on which model to purchase.

If you haven’t purchased a new car in some time you may not know what to look for and where to find this valuable information. Not only that but you might not know which information is more important or how to decipher what auto manufacturers and the EPA are saying. Once you’re done reading today’s blog you will however so, as always, enjoy.

  1. The easiest place to find fuel economy information is on the window sticker of any new car. On this sticker you will have EPA numbers for city, highway and combined mpg.

These numbers can be quite deceiving however and, the reality is that few cars will actually achieve the numbers listed on their window sticker. In fact, unless your car is on an open, flat road, in perfect conditions and at a certain specific speed, the numbers on the sticker for city and highway driving will probably never be matched. In most cases the combined number is much more accurate but you’ll need to look harder for it because it’s near the bottom of the sticker in smaller print. (Don’t you just love new car manufacturers?)

  1. The United States DEA has a lot of fuel economy information on their website, fact, it’s one of the best tools for finding and comparing car mpg numbers and you can find and compare them for vehicles going back all the way to 1984. (Insert George Orwell reference here.)

A great feature on the site is being able to customize your data so that your MPG results are more accurate. Just click on the personalized button and you can input your annual mileage, fuel prices where you live, the percentage of miles that you happen to drive in heavy traffic and so forth. Once done, you’ll see all sorts of different results including the cost to fill your tank, drive 25 miles and even your estimated annual fuel costs.

  1. Most every carmaker has information about their brand’s mpg on their website but, in most professional opinions, using that information will get you mixed results at best. For example, if you’re looking for a full-size SUV you’ll probably have to spend quite a bit of time digging to find the mpg for that model and, in some cases, you won’t find it all.

The fact is, the current system that is being used to measure a car’s fuel efficiency is far from perfect and, in many cases, creates a very inaccurate perception of a car’s actual fuel consumption. In the future we can expect to see some changes, including figures that show how many gallons a car uses for every hundred miles it’s driven.

Until that time, take any MPG numbers that you see with a grain of salt and do your best to get as much from every gallon of gas as possible including proper maintenance on your car, driving at slower speeds and so forth. (For that matter, we have literally dozens of blog articles about how to increase your cars mpg so, when you have a moment, take a look at some of them for ideas, tips and advice.)

If you have any questions about fuel economy, how to save money on gas or other personal finance issues, please let us know and we’ll get back to you with options and answers as soon as we can.

The Benefits of a Hybrid Car — and 1 Drawback

There have been many new urban myths created around hybrid cars but, for the most part, they tend to be faster, tougher and longer-lasting than most people give them credit for. If you’re in the market for a new car and you’re considering a hybrid, we’ve put together a blog for you that goes over some of the best hybrid car benefits that you may not know about, as well as one surprising drawback all of them seem to have. We hope that they help make your car buying decision easier. Enjoy.

Many people believe that hybrid cars aren’t fast but the fact is, most were designed by simply adding one (and sometimes more) electric motors to a car’s standard drivetrain, something that resulted in multi-engine power. Indeed, car and driver magazine found that the 2011 Lexus RX450h hybrid was faster than Lexus is non-hybrid model.

The average hybrid car has an anti-freeze storage device on board that’s similar to an insulated cooler, something that can keep the antifreeze warm for several days. What this does is make for easier starts, lowered emissions and also faster heating of the car’s interior. (You’ll hear the antifreeze being pumped into the container when you shut off your car.)

Hybrid cars also don’t have nearly as big a problem climbing steep hills as most people believe. One of the reasons is that, when you are accelerating a hybrid uphill, it will shift to its lowest gear and instantly get nearly 100% of any power that’s available. Also, since their engine’s use no oxygen, electric motors are immune to the thin air problems that some cars have at a high altitude.

In practically every major metropolitan area in the United States you are required to bring your automobile in for emissions inspections. Since hybrid cars have no emissions, in most states there is no need for this time-consuming task.

Hybrids also use something called regenerative braking which not only saves wear and tear on their traditional brakes but also generates electricity for use in the car. When you consider that it’s approximately $500 to resurface a typical car’s brakes and replace its pads, lower brake wear is definitely a plus.

Hybrid electric cars come with expensive hybrid batteries and many people have questions as to their lifespan. In a recent issue of Consumer Reports magazine they found that this wasn’t a concern as hybrids with 200 and even 300,000 miles still had batteries that performed like new. That’s a darn good thing too because the batteries in most hybrids cost about $5000.

A hybrid car will need oil changes less frequently and also will need less maintenance. The reason is that, when coasting downhill, decelerating or coming to a stop, a hybrid car’s gas engine will turn itself off completely. This not only will reduce the amount of gasoline that’s being used but will also reduce the wear on a its engine. Toyota recommends changing the oil in their Prius hybrids every 5000 miles, a number that is much higher than the average car and means you’ll spend less money on oil changes as well.

Interestingly, hybrids seem to have one problem common among all of them.  All hybrid automobiles have a conventional low-voltage battery in them that powers most of the accessories and also starts the engine. What this means is that, if you leave a light on or forget to turn off the radio, you may find that your hybrid car and its very expensive hybrid battery are unable to start in the morning. Many hybrid owners are purchasing aftermarket replacements for these batteries so that they don’t have this problem.

At the end of the day hybrid cars certainly get amazing mileage out of every single gallon of gas. Besides the high sticker price that some of them carry, there are very few other drawbacks and more than enough benefits to make them a compelling argument when you’re thinking of purchasing a new automobile.

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