Thinking more about it, it kind of makes sense. People come to a used car lot looking for a "minivan" or a "family vehicle". They don't even think about the tax credit in this context. PacHy is competitive to any other minivan of similar age and price, and on the surface, it looks like a great buy. On the other hand, most of the EV shoppers are aware of the tax implications and know better than to overpay for a used car. They also assume that the technology is rapidly advancing further devaluing older cars. Carvana is offering $15k for my 2018 BMW i3 with 16k miles and MSRP close to $50k (My actual cost was less than $30k after discounts and tax credit).