Thinking of selling my 1994 lifted a rigged up with $115,000 original miles. I've been told not to take less than 15k. Anyobe know how to value?
Yeah! you're really going to have to list specifics to get a fair assessment... Also, what state you are in matters.Actually body and frame are good no rust. The springs are typical surface rust and still clipped. A friend of mine is in the aftermarket jeep custom buisiness and said lifted jeeps are bringing big money. It does have the chasis and body lift kits. It is far from stock on components. The aluminun rims sort of sucked we had on it, put the factory back on. This is a 4.0 with factory air and set up as a rock crawler with exception of front locker.
Check Kelly Blue Book, it gives a price of $4k to $6k for my area. No one really cares about all the "extras" when considering purchasing a used vehicle.Thinking of selling my 1994 lifted a rigged up with $115,000 original miles. I've been told not to take less than 15k. Anyobe know how to value?
That’s some wise council for every purchase, LM.@rhalliday32 Check out your local Craigslist for what sellers of similar YJs are asking. Asking price can be 10% over selling price (these sell fast) to 50% over final selling price (seller was asking too much). Check the date when the ad was placed. If it's over a week old, the price is high. If the ad is over two weeks old, the price is too high. The higher the price for a comparable vehicle, the longer it will take to sell. Watch for price drops in the ads that you follow. You'll have to drive out to look at a few to get an idea of what a comparable YJ might sell for. A 4 cyl Jeep will go for 25% less than a 6 cylinder, all other things being equal.
If you don't find at least a few comps locally, check out the CL ads in the nearest large city. You can Google "YJ Jeeps for sale near me" or a similar search term. Remember, asking price is always higher than selling price, except for great bargains. They'll be gone before you ever see the ads.
Good Luck, L.M.