As of August 1, 2019, pickup truck values are continuing to drop from their peaks in May and June, while Class 5, Class 7, and Class 8 trucks all increased slightly in value from July 2019 to August 2019.
overall wholesale values for all pickups and Class 4-8 trucks started to shake up a little. Pickup trucks have experienced a tumultuous year, with wholesale values starting to drop for the first time in several months. Class 4 trucks are experience an increase in values but are still below pickups.
Values are provided by Black Book, and reflect pricing as of August 1, 2019. Black Book truck prices are updated regularly, and reflect wholesale values gathered from auctions around the country via onsite personnel and data feeds. Retail values are based on market studies.
By Work Truck
As of May 1, 2020, all truck classes experienced a dropin resale values for 2015-2017 model-year units compared with the rise each class saw last month.
Likely one of the most important tasks a fleet manager must handle is vehicle maintenance. A truck that isn’t working can’t accomplish its job; it’s a simple fact.
As of April 1, 2020, all truck classes experienced a rise in resale values for 2015-2017 model-year units.
As of March 1, 2020, we are back to a mix of increases and decreases in 2015-2017 model-year truck resale values.
The increasing maturity and stability of trucking technology start-ups is evidenced by a decline in the volume of early-stage deals in 2018.
As of Feb. 1, 2020, all 2015-2017 model-year truck classes experienced an increase in resale values. Class 8, heavy-duty trucks experienced the biggest dip in January 2020 and experienced the biggest rebound in February.
New truck registrations across the European Union grew by 3.5% last year compared to 2017.
Private fleets report a DOT Recordable crash rate of 0.504 crashes per million miles, a slight increase from last year’s 0.49.
As of Jan. 1, 2020, all 2015-2017 model-year truck classes except Class 7 medium-duty units experienced a decrease in resale values.
As of Dec. 1, 2019, pickup truck values continued their downward trend a bit more steeply between November and December 2019 since a peak in June.
Large truck drivers killed in fatal crashes rarely have high blood alcohol concentrations (BACs).
Carriers in the specialized category saw costs rise by 4 cents per mile to 22 cents per mile between 2016 and 2017.