10. Honda HR-V
Honda’s compact crossover starts the list, with sales falling more than 16 percent between February and March of this year. The HR-V is averaging $17,670 on the used market, according to the ISeeCars.com study.
9. Lexus GX 460
Sales for the Lexus GX 460 fell by nearly 17 percent. The luxury SUV still commands a pretty penny on the used market, averaging almost $48,000 for a one-year-old model. Prices drop to just under $30,000 for five-year-old models.
8. Toyota C-HR
Toyota’s compact crossover, the C-HR, is also on the list, joining Honda’s. Sales fell about the same, 16.8 percent compared to 16.6 percent for the Honda, and it’s not the only Toyota on the list, either.
7. Toyota RAV4
It’s strange to see one of America’s best-selling crossovers on this list, though strong sales of new RAV4s don’t translate into used sales. The crossover saw sales fall 16.8 percent between February and March.
6. Chevrolet Spark
Seeing the Chevrolet Spark on this list is a surprise. The compact hatchback was never a big seller in the first place, though the coronavirus tanked used sales by 17 percent.
5. Tesla Model X
The Tesla Model X saw sales fall 17.5 percent between February and March. The all-electric SUV is still averaging $70,162 on the used market, according to ISeeCars.com’s analysis. It doesn’t help that the cheaper Model Y is now available, too.
4. Mitsubishi Eclipse Cross
The Mitsubishi Eclipse Cross first went on sale two years ago, though used sales have fallen dramatically between February and March, down 19 percent. It’s one of several SUVs on the list.
3. Volkswagen Atlas
One of VW’s newest offerings isn’t faring well in the used market during the coronavirus pandemic. Sales for the large, three-row SUV fell 20 percent between the two months. That could be due to the fact the Atlas is still a new model with used prices averaging $31,000.
2. Toyota RAV4 Hybrid
This one is a bit of a surprise considering the RAV4 is one the best-selling crossovers in the U.S. However, sales for used models fell almost 21 percent between February and March. It joins the non-hybrid version on this list.
1. Tesla Model 3
Sales for Tesla’s entry-level electric sedan, the Model 3, fell nearly 25 percent from February to March. One reason could be the sedan’s relatively high price tag – $41,911 on average for a three-year-old model.
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