Rising prices can’t stop buying, buying, buying, American car owners will have to wait at least half a year to mention Tesla Model Y
Although Tesla raised the price of its electric vehicles, it still could not stop the enthusiasm of consumers. According to information on Tesla’s official website, the company’s entire range of models sold in the U.S. market has a backlog of orders to varying degrees, and the pickup time for popular models such as the Model Y long-range version has even been scheduled for next year.

With the development of technology and rising oil prices, consumers are now rushing to order electric vehicles.

An analysis of delivery times for new orders on Tesla’s official website found that the company’s order rate rose significantly in several regions of the U.S. market.

On Friday, Tesla updated its delivery schedules for all of its electric vehicle products in the U.S. market, revealing a massive backlog of orders, with the Model Y EV the worst.

According to Tesla’s official website, the Model Y long-range version currently sells for about $63,000 in the U.S. market and is expected to be delivered between January 2023 and April 2023.

But if consumers opt for larger wheels, a full self-driving (FSD) installation package, or order the Model Y high-performance version directly, delivery times are shortened. But in any case, U.S. consumers now have to wait until the second half of this year to pick up their cars when they place their orders.

If consumers want to pick up the car in the shortest time and are unwilling to spend $12,000 on FSD, the best option is to order the Model Y high-performance version directly. After the most recent price increase, the Model Y Performance is only $3,000 more expensive than the Model Y Long Range with 20-inch wheels.

Tesla has also updated its Model 3 electric vehicle delivery times, which are much shorter than the Model Y.

The rear-wheel-drive Model 3 is Tesla’s cheapest model, starting at about $47,000, and U.S. consumers are now placing orders for deliveries between July and September 2022.

If consumers pay an extra $1,500 for optional 19-inch wheels, or upgrade to the Model 3 Long Range version, they can move forward the delivery time by a month, which means that the car is mentioned in June-August 2022. If consumers order the Model 3 high-performance version directly, delivery is expected to be June-July 2023.

If consumers want to mention the Model 3 as quickly as possible, then the best way is to order the basic version of the Model 3 with rear-wheel drive, and then choose to install the FSD installation package, so that you can get it as soon as April this year. vehicle.

In addition, Tesla Model S also has a large backlog of orders. That's not necessarily because of a surge in new orders for Tesla's flagship model, but because of the massive order backlog created by the shutdown last year, which Tesla is still gradually digesting.

After recent price hikes, the base Model S now starts at $100,000, and new orders will be delivered between November 2022 and January 2023.

Consumers can also choose to increase the configuration to shorten the delivery time, but the car will still have to wait until the second half of this year anyway.

Compared to the Model S, the Model X electric car is in worse shape, with an even longer shutdown last year than the Model S.

New orders for the five-seat base Model X won't be delivered until the second quarter of 2023. If consumers choose a six- or seven-seat model, they will have to wait until December this year to pick up the car at the earliest.

The Model X Plaid Edition will be delivered from August to October 2022 and is currently only available as a 6-seater.

It should be noted that even if consumers pay an extra $12,000 for the FSD installation package, the delivery time of the Model S or Model X will not be shortened like that of the Model 3 and Model Y.

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