When You’re Buying a Tesla, Consider Tesla’s Price Tag

The Tesla Model S sedan comes with a base price of $70,000, which puts it squarely in the $60,000-to-$70,100 range for a sedan.

But with a $30,000 price tag, that’s not the case.

Tesla will set you back $65,000 for the Model S, according to a Tesla Motors Inc. document that we obtained through a Freedom of Information Act request.

Tesla also will give you $5,000 in cash for buying the Model X SUV and $4,000 cash for the Tesla Model X crossover SUV.

This comes out to $100,000 to $150,000 depending on your driving history, and it includes a $2,500 “performance credit” for each additional 100 miles.

But we got a copy of the Tesla document, which is dated Sept. 3, which says that Tesla is “in the process of determining” what to charge for a Model S after that.

That means the $50,000 you’ll save on gas will be lost.

Tesla says it plans to charge the Model 3 and the Model Y with $35,000 credits in the first few months.

It will eventually charge the two electric vehicles at the same time.

But at this point, it’s unclear how much that will cost or whether it’s worth the extra money.

Tesla’s first Model S will cost you $71,000 with a 20-kilowatt-hour battery.

The Model X will start at $59,995 with a battery pack that can reach 150 kilowatt hours, according a company document.

A Model S is currently the cheapest Tesla Model to own, but if you’re looking to upgrade, the Model Z is still a solid option, too.

A $40,000 Tesla payment option will come with a 10-year lease, with an option for an extended lease of another 10 years.

The price of the Model 4, the next generation Model S with the new Autopilot features, is set at $90,000.

Tesla has already made some major changes to the Model SE, which launched last year.

It has been updated with a more powerful engine, new front and rear bumpers, and new tires.

There’s also a new design, and a new interior that has been upgraded to the same materials as the existing Model S.