It’s fair to assume that anyone buying a car will want to protect their purchase. This goes for both new and used cars.
While most people are aware of the manufacturer warranties issued when buying a car new, not everyone knows that you can get the same peace of mind on a used car – after the manufacturer warranty expires – with an extended warranty.
Is Every Used Car Eligible for a Policy?
As we mentioned, new cars are protected by manufacturer warranties. While every manufacturer is different, most provide coverage for up to three years or 60,000 miles. After this time, most cars are eligible for an extended warranty (dependent on the respective exclusions of different providers).
Just like the cost of home insurance, which can fluctuate based on the location and construction of your home or the cost of health insurance which can fluctuate based on prior health conditions, the cost of an extended warranty will depend on several factors, including the make and model of your car.
Click here for a free quote! All you need is the make and model of your car or your vehicle registration number.
Save Money With an Extended Warranty
Whether you own a Mercedes or a Mini, repairs and replacement parts can be expensive. But, with an extended warranty, potentially more affordable payments towards your policy could save you thousands and your policy could pay for itself throughout your coverage period.
Why risk paying £5,000 for a new engine or £4,000 for a replacement transmission when you could protect components of your vehicle for much less? At Warranty Direct, we also allow you to choose where your car is serviced to help you get the best price.
Get an Extended Warranty For Your Used Car
Don’t risk it.
Taking out an extended warranty is easy and offers you peace of mind that, in the unfortunate case of a mechanical or electrical breakdown, you’ll be protected. As they say, ‘better safe than sorry’.
Policies underwritten by Pinnacle Insurance plc. Arranged and administered by Warranty Direct. Authorised and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority.