Car Dealers

The bustling automotive industry is being hit at the centre of the heart, their very purpose – to sell swanky, steamy cars that will be handed over to a carer who will give it lots of love and attention, increasing their sales and status as the essential key for keeping their body in shape. Although, without nourishing sales, their body is falling apart, which is where the magical Scrappage scheme drives right on by, fueling the body with appropriate resources to stay healthy.

Scrappage gives car dealers the protection of time. This scheme that is keeping many dealers balanced on the mountain of sand cannot hold them forever, they will have to learn to stand firm, on their own, with confidence and assertiveness to keep them in this game powered up by competition. Scrappage gives you the incentive of a shiny £2000 which will fall straight into your lap. This will bring the final cost of the car that is labelled as The One, stripped of money that you could use to spend on big orange dice or stickers, to wash a unique colour over it, illuminating to every jealous face that it belongs to you. Only they won’t know that you had £2000 knocked off it.

It journeys from May 2009 to February 2010, so savour the choice of vehicles that are swooping around in your window of opportunity. Exchange your ten year old car within this time span for a brand new car that is in desperate need of a fun drive. The scheme has so far proven to cook up much success for the automotive industry. It has undoubtedly raised sales for new cars over the past month and is racing past the half way line toward their goal, continuing to strive on for even more success.

As everyone knows, however, the positive will usually trail along a negative behind it. This scheme is excellent for the state of the automotive industry at this time, but it will not last forever. It’s the stabilisers on a child’s bike, the car dealers will still put their stamina into moving along, but they know that their safe and they have that security that they could get used to too much. The stabilisers will be removed and who can safely put a bet on it that the industry will have that kick in them to persevere and ride around without help from the Scrappage scheme? The risk of sales drooling back into the pit is one that has had to be made for the sake of doing something for the automotive industry. If no risks were made, the industry could have crumbled already, there is still a possibility of this happening, but the likelihood has been cut and this risk could save a fair few car dealers from completely crashing to the floor.