Throughout February 2023, a Lincoln Aviator incentive offers 6.9 percent APR financing for 72 months, applicable toward the purchase of a 2023 model year luxury crossover.
It’s important to note that this offer is exclusive to the 2023 Lincoln Aviator and does not apply toward any remaining 2022 Aviator models, as Lincoln has stopped offering incentives on outgoing model year vehicles.
Lincoln did not specify an expiration date for the aforementioned 6.9 percent APR financing offer toward the purchase of the 2023 Aviator. However, it’s likely to remain valid at least through the end of February 2023. Additionally, this offer appears to be available nationwide.
Once again, high demand for the luxury crossover amid low supply at the dealer level has likely discouraged Lincoln from offering a more attractive discount or incentive toward the Aviator this month.
Lincoln Aviator Incentives
For the sake of context, below we have provided a list of Lincoln Aviator incentive offers throughout the 2022 calendar year, as well as to date in 2023:
2022 Calendar Year
- January – no incentive available
- February – 2.9 percent APR financing
- March – 2.9 percent APR financing
- April – 2.9 percent APR financing
- May – 2.9 percent APR financing
- June – 3.9 percent APR financing
- July – no incentive available
- August – no incentive available
- September – no incentive available
- October – 5.9 percent APR financing
- November – 5.9 percent APR financing
- December – 6.9 percent APR financing
2023 Calendar Year
- January – 6.9 percent APR financing
- February – 6.9 percent APR financing
2023 Lincoln Aviator Pricing
For reference, here are the 2023 Lincoln Aviator trim levels and their corresponding starting MSRPs, including the destination and acquisition fee:
- Standard – $55,380
- Reserve – $60,545
- Grand Touring – $71,230
- Black Label – $82,765
- Black Label Grand Touring – $91,320
- See dealer for details.
- Lincoln Aviator incentives for the United States of America, unless otherwise specified.
- Some customers may not qualify for this offer.
- Residency restrictions apply.
- Offer not available with special finance, lease, and some other offers.
We strive to provide accurate and up-to-date information about the vehicles and their incentives in question, but errors and misprints can happen. In addition, the manufacturer can change incentive information at any time and without notice. Always consult with your dealer regarding color availability information before making purchase decisions. Ford Authority will not be held responsible for any misprints, typos or any other errors.
7 percent financing ain’t much of an incentive.
Agreed. That’s a disincentive.
I’m ready to write a check for a 23 fully loaded Aviator. Guess what? I can’t because Ford has a faulty rear camera that appears to have no fix in sight!
Ford’s not the only one; Honda announced a rear camera recall on Monday.
You mean people are actually buying these things at this price. LOL. A fully loaded Aviator is pushing close to $100k. Ford and Lincoln quality is in the toilet. Their Lincoln “brand” is just a Ford with lipstick on it. So, you are basically paying close to $100k for a gussied up Explorer. At the price of that Aviator, you can buy a lot of nice (true) lux SUVs.
I’m long time share holder and I am telling you to run. Run very fast. The only way Ford goes up, is to hit the bottom first. They are close. They are like drug addicts, except Ford’s drug is poor management. It’s always been there drug. Sad.
That’s a pretty provocative claim, Joe. “Poor management” is a blanket statement that could cover a lot of unspecified things. “Show us the beef!”
It also ignores the positive aspects.
Surely, there must be some.
Maybe if you actually test a few peer models and drive a new Aviator you’ll see things differently. Then again, maybe not.
Either way, I’m truly interested in your insights, because after test driving Toyota, Infinity, Tahoe, and Genesis I’m still leaning to Lincoln. I do agree with your poor bang for the buck assertion regarding Black Label trim. BL is largely just a mark-up for seldom used perks.
So, are you selling your stock before it hits bottom?
Quality. How do you think the quality got so bad? Poor management. The good talent was leaving the building like it was on fire.
Profit. How to you tank q4 2022 so bad. Every other OEM was killing it and Ford managed to put it in the ditch. Poor management
People. Ford hiring is abysmal. They actually hired a guy from JDP to head up quality. This person knows nothing about quality. Sure they measure a lot of quality indicators, but measuring and fixing are not exactly the same. Poor Management
Suppliers: Ford’s supply chain is in tangles. They have admitted this, and their inability to fix it quickly. It is not the supllier’s fault, it is Ford’s fault for designing cheap parts that break and trying to save a dime with JIT inventory. Poor Management
Spending. Ford is on a mission. A mission to phase out profitable ICE vehicles and produce all BEVs that they still can’t make a dollar on. Their designs are not cost effective, their warranty costs are over the top and they are starting to see inventory stack up with the recession. All of these issues in the face of very little competition. Poor Management.
I could go on, but why. Fanboys will have an excuse for all of the above,. Ford is very poor at holding people accountable. They are like the gov’t.
Regarding your question on selling. No, all my stock is free, I bought it back in Dec 2008. The divs I have received since then are more than I paid for the stock. What I will do, I buy more when it hits $6-$7 a share, which is where I think it is going. I see a lot of opportunity with Ford. Bad management, bad direction, all means big opportunity.