Auto parts are cheap, but they can be difficult to find in many parts shops, and some dealers often don’t stock them, according to a report by Bloomberg.
Auto parts retailers, including auto parts suppliers like Ford, GM and Chrysler, can be found at malls, garage sales and local auto repair shops, but most dealers don’t have the space to stock them.
Some of the biggest sellers include Ford, the largest automaker, and Honda, the second-largest maker.
Auto repair shops in California, where the National Automobile Dealers Association is headquartered, are among the few places where you can find them.
The association sells parts for vehicles such as the Nissan Leaf and Toyota Camry.
The National Auto Dealers Alliance (NADA) has partnered with dealers across the country to sell parts.
Some dealerships don’t even have a single vehicle with a car repair license, the report said.
A Ford dealer in Orange County, California, only has four vehicles with a repair license.
Ford dealerships in San Diego and Las Vegas have none.
Honda has three vehicles with no repair license in the state.
The association’s report also found that auto parts are frequently available at discount, but prices are often more than double what you would pay for them online.
Most dealers sell the same model and mileage, and sometimes prices vary based on the model, but the average cost is usually about $10 per item, according the report.
Dealers often sell cars with the same repair manuals, but sometimes only the same parts, the association said.
For example, a Honda dealer may sell an older model Honda Civic for $1,500 and a new model Civic for less than $500, while a Chevrolet dealer may list an older and newer model Chevrolet Tahoe for $7,000 and a newer and newer Model S for $12,000.
Many dealerships do not have the inventory to stock parts.
In fact, most dealerships have about 500 cars, according Topps, an auto parts retailer.
Most of those cars, like the Ford Civic, are not available at all.
The dealer may also be unwilling to sell to customers if they are not willing to pay more for parts.
For example, an individual may have a credit card in their name and want to buy a car for a specific purpose, such as for a job or school trip, and a dealer may not be willing to sell a car to someone who has no credit.
For a vehicle like the Honda Civic, the dealer may only be willing sell a few cars, such a model, for a cost of about $100.
The National Auto Dealer Association is one of the groups that have been pushing for a nationwide overhaul of the industry.
That effort includes expanding dealer-owned facilities and giving manufacturers the right to use the facilities, the Associated Press reported.
The group has said it is looking to buy an auto body shop in the fall to expand its presence.
The AP reported last month that the group is trying to buy another auto body shops in the U.S. to be able to offer parts for cars.