Car Dealer San Francisco CA

Local resource for car dealers in San Francisco. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to auto dealerships that offer new cars, used cars and car trade-ins, as well as advice on buying a car and car dealers.

Kens Wheel Service
(415) 543-1815
280 14th Street
San Francisco, CA
Services
Tire Balancing,Auto Dealers

Bmw Authorized Sales and Service Agency
(415) 863-9000
1675 Howard Street
San Francisco, CA
Services
Motorcycle Fabrication,Motorcycle Repair,Auto Dealers

BMW Mtrcycls San Francisco
(415) 503-9988
790 Bryant Street
San Francisco, CA
Services
Motorcycle Fabrication,Motorcycle Repair,Auto Dealers

East Bay Ford Truck Sales Inc
(510) 272-4400
333 Filbert Street
Oakland, CA
Services
Clutch Repair,Fuel Injection Repair,Radiator Repair,Tune up Repair,Auto Dealers,Used Car Dealer

Good Chevrolet
(510) 522-9221
1630 Park Street
Alameda, CA
Services
Clutch Repair,Fuel Injection Repair,Radiator Repair,SUV Repair,Tune up Repair,Auto Dealers

Save On Mirrors
(415) 487-7800
30 Otis Street
San Francisco, CA
Services
Engine Repair,Auto Dealers

BMW Independent Specialists
(415) 648-1611
1358 Valencia Street
San Francisco, CA
Services
Electrical Repair,Auto Dealers

Andres Car Stereo Center
(415) 731-8144
1634 Taraval Street
San Francisco, CA
Services
Audio and Video Installation,Auto Dealers

Porsche AUDI Mazda Oakland
(510) 893-7282
2560 Webster Street
Oakland, CA
Services
Clutch Repair,Fuel Injection Repair,Radiator Repair,Tune up Repair,Auto Dealers

Melody Scion
(650) 267-4474
750 El Camino Real
San Bruno, CA
Services
Auto Parts,Clutch Repair,Auto Dealers,Used Car Dealer

Car Dealer

How The Auto Dealer Makes a Profit By Isaac Bouchard, DriverSide Contributor

It’s cliché that the dealership experience is fraught with innuendo, misrepresentations and outright falsehood. To help understand why the game is played that way, put yourself into the white patent leather shoes of the typical salesman (or woman, but for the sake of this example, let’s assume a male) at a dealership for a moment.

He’s ‘on the floor’ five or six days a week for eight hours. If he’s working on a deal, he’ll often go home at 10:00 or 11:00 at night, and then show up the next morning to complete paperwork or take care of a trade-in. Working ‘bell to bell’ is incredibly fatiguing; the frustration level is compounded when times are slow and all he has to do most of the day is pace the lot.

His compensation is commission-based at almost any dealer. Even if he has a salary, it’s minimal, and certainly not enough to sustain any sort of lifestyle. For him, it’s sell or die.

When a prospect does show up, he knows the chance of them buying something from him that day is only 15-20 percent. And, if he lets them walk, his close ratio slips into the single digits. He also doesn’t like Internet leads, as he sells only around 6 percent and makes less money in so doing.

He knows they’re almost certainly shopping his deal against others at dealers both locally and - thanks to the Internet - perhaps a thousand miles away.

Now that you’ve come back to your own existence, wash your hands and give thanks. Second, recognize why that person is so aggressive, and so likely to play fast and loose with the facts. Let us take a look at the rest of the typical retail experience and sales process.

The Ad
When people come in based on an advertisement, they purchase the vehicle that was advertised less than 20 percent of the time. That’s the reason behind the old industry practice ‘the loss leader.' Whether it’s a low, low, low price or an unbelievable lease, it’s all about getting customers in the door. If the salespeople can’t get face time, the chances of moving the metal are slim to none.

Besides, people don’t usually read or remember the fine print. Things like ‘Price good only on stock #3256’ or ‘Tax title and license fees, acquisition and cap cost reduction of $4387.90 not included’ don’t stick in the brain when you see your dream car or truck at a ‘too good to be true’ price. Remember, advertisements serve only one purpose - to get you in the front door.

If you’ve wondered why the salesperson or manager is so reluctant to give complete information until it’s ‘time to sign’, it is because once the consumer knows all the parameters of your new car 's deal structure, it is very easy to get another dealer to beat it.

The Deal
There are basically three moving parts...

Click here to read the rest of the article from DriverSide

Lemon Laws

Code:
Civ. 1793.22

Title Of Act:
Tanner Consumer Protection Act

Definition Of Defects:
Nonconformity to applicable express warranties which substantially impairs the use, value, or safety of motor vehicle

Remedies:
Replace the goods or reimburse buyer in an amount equal to the purchase price paid by the buyer, less the amount directly attributable to the use by the buyer prior to the discovery of the nonconformity

Time Limit for Manufacturer Repair:
18 months from date of delivery to buyer or 18,000 miles, whichever occurs first

From www.findlaws.com