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.
As of November 1, 2019, pickup truck values have continued a slow, downward trend since a peak in June 2019.
As in 2017, for-hire and private fleets account for half of aftermarket parts demand of Class 6-8 trucks and trailers.
Dealers have increased both new and used truck sales. Equipment turns averaged 649,000 miles.