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Ford Brand Loyalty Ranked First Through September 2022

Ford brand loyalty has been on the rise in recent months, with the Ford Edge recently being named the top ranked vehicle in the U.S. in that regard easier this year, while Ford posted the largest increase of any automaker in terms of brand loyalty for July 2022 in S&P Global’s Top 10 Industry Trends Report and Ford trucks earned the top spot in J.D. Power’s latest U.S. Automotive Brand Loyalty Study. Now, Ford brand loyalty is once again in the spotlight as the automaker ranked first among all mainstream automakers through the first nine months of the year, according to new data from S&P Global.

Ford topped these latest brand loyalty ratings with a score of 59.1 percent year-to-date through September, slightly edging out second-place Toyota, which finished with a score of 57.1 percent. The top five is rounded out by Chevy (55.6 percent), Subaru (54.7 percent), and Hyundai (54.5 percent), while the mainstream market as a whole averaged 51.1 percent in the first nine months of the year.

Breaking things down by demographics, Ford also performed quite well among African Americans, Hispanics, and Asians in terms of brand loyalty, too. The automaker enjoyed a 58.7 percent brand loyalty score among African Americans – which was second only to Toyota at 60.1 percent – as well as a score of 43 percent among Asians, which once again ranked behind Toyota at 48.5 percent. Finally, Ford’s brand loyalty score among Hispanics was 52.2 percent, ranking it behind only Toyota (61.8 percent) and Hyundai (53.7 percent).

This data is derived from S&P Global Mobility’s monthly Top 10 Industry Trends Report. The report findings are taken from new and used registration and loyalty data, a list that Toyota has historically performed very well on over the years, as the Japanese automaker has consistently ranked third or better in terms of brand loyalty in each month through 2022 thus far.

We’ll have more insights like this to share soon, so be sure and subscribe to Ford Authority for 24/7 Ford news coverage.

Brett's lost track of all the Fords he's owned over the years and how much he's spent modifying them, but his current money pits include an S550 Mustang and 13th gen F-150.

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Comments

  1. JE

    It’s not my case. My loyalty for Ford ended the day they decided not to sell sedans anymore. Afterv30 years buying from Ford, I migrated to other brands.

    Reply
    1. RWFA

      Oh god not the sedan chauvinist again.

      If you migrated to other brands, then wth you still doing hangin around here complaining ?

      Reply
  2. EcoBoost29579

    TOTALLY irrelevant in this chip-shortage time. As are any other sales data. I, for one, don’t plan to ever touch another Ford product. Sorry I tried one again after 30 years.

    Reply
    1. RWFA

      So why do you always come back here to write these things?

      If you have no interest in Ford, and there’s no chance for Ford to regain your business, what’s the attraction?

      At best it’s just whinging and at worst seems like sock puppetry.

      Reply
      1. Mike says...

        I tend to agree with you…. why do the haters stay so loyal to this blog? Maybe because the thought control police allow the whining and complaining? As it is, the Ford Authority is not really meeting its primary goal as a car blog….. way too much stupid, ignorant and mean spirted commentary….. free speech is one thing… but it to can be abused.

        Reply
  3. Mrx19

    A 10 point advantage, over Chevrolet, ten years ago has shrunk to a 4 point advantage today. Says a lot about Ford’s current day quality level. Was pretty much Ford loyalist for forty years but switched to exclusively Mazda about seven years ago. No a moment of regret.

    Reply
  4. Mike Says...

    AS to the brand loyalty stats….. Ford has been in a long slow decline. Fun with numbers may spin it differently but being the ‘best of the worst’ is not much to brag about. A trend line graph would show a much different sentiment to this article I think.

    Reply
  5. Kevin James

    The REAL news in this story becomes clear not in the ‘percentages’, but rather in the raw numbers shown.
    Look at the middle-column figures…
    Asian- and Hispanic-Americans prefer Toyotas OVERWHELMINGLY.
    Those few who do prefer Fords (or other makes) might be “loyal” to them, but in terms of sheer quantity (=marketshare) there isn’t even a contest.

    Reply

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