Fans of the Ford company’s sporty, flashy Mustang might be looking for a Ford Mustang quote to see how their model or trim affects purchase price. Prices for the 2010 Ford Mustang vary according to the different models Ford provides for Mustang enthusiasts. Knowing about the difference in manufacturer suggested retail price or MSRP might help when you’re shopping for one of these popular cars.
The casual observer might think that the V6 engine of the Mustang V6 and Mustang V6 Premium models represents the higher power offering for this personal car, but unlike many other sedans and personal car models on the North American road, the Mustang V6 is actually the “base model” for this car, with a basic MSRP of $20,995. A 4.0 Liter V6 engine provides power for the road, with a 5 speed manual transmission (or optional automatic), 4-wheel disc brakes and an anti-lock brake system. The Mustang V6 Premium adds features like a 500 watt Shaker audio system and Sirius satellite radio offering, as well as more leather trim and changes to the dial and dashboard display, for a MSRP of $23,995.
Fans of the classic Ford Mustang GT might be familiar with some of the features of this advanced 2010 Mustang, which runs on a 4.8 Liter V8 engine for even more juice. The Mustang GT retails at $27,995, and the GT Premium adds a feature package for a total MSRP of $30,995. An additional GT500 model with a 5.4 Liter supercharged V8 engine is priced at $46,325, a hefty increase over the other 2010 Ford Mustang models.
The 2010 Ford Mustang is also available in a coupe style, or as a convertible for the ultimate sports car experience. Ford Mustang customers can get detailed quotes on these coupe and convertible styles by going to the Ford company web site and building their own Mustang model, adding features and power to come up with an overall MSRP for a particular customized Ford Mustang or Mustang GT. These contemporary offerings represent continued quality for this popular classic car.
As specified by the manufacturer, the above MSRP prices for Ford Mustang models are not meant to be final total cost estimates. MSRP excludes items like delivery charges, taxes, title and registration fees, and more. Customers will generally negotiate a final cost at a dealership that will include all of these procedural charges, as well as possible financing packages or warranty offers. The MSRP is meant to be simply a handy estimate for negotiating a new car price according to dealer’s invoice and other factors.
Ford Mustang shoppers can use this universal manufacturer’s pricing information to find out more about what they will pay for a Mustang or Mustang GT at their local Ford dealership. Take a look at how feature packages and additional engine power increase your basic retail cost, and think about which kind of Ford Mustang package fits your budget.