• The Ultimate Tesla Marketplace

Used Tesla Model X for Sale

+ The Ultimate Guide to Buying a Used Tesla Model X (below)

Have you been searching for a used Tesla Model X for sale, only to come up short? Is everything you find either overpriced, or at a strange, non-Tesla dealership really far away? Don’t worry—we can help! Welcome to Find My Electric—the ultimate Tesla marketplace! We bring Tesla buyers and sellers together in an awesome, easy-to-use environment that’s like nothing you’ve ever seen!

Find My Electric was created to help people just like you who are looking to catch a good deal on a nice, well-cared for used Model X. We’ve built the most high-tech used Tesla marketplace in existence—and that means it’s never been easier to buy a used Model X that’s perfect for you!

In order to make finding and purchasing a used Model X even easier, we also created the ultimate used Model X buying guide (just a little further down on this page) to help you understand what you should be paying, the different options for each year, and some other helpful tips and tricks. But first, check out our latest used Tesla Model X listings below:

Ultimate Buying Guide Used Tesla Model X The Ultimate Guide
to Buying a Used Tesla Model X
EVERYTHING YOU WANTED TO KNOW
ABOUT THE MODEL X
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We realize that buying a used Model X can be a little stressful for some people because it’s a pretty advanced vehicle—and there are a lot of questions surrounding a used car purchase…

Questions like “will the warranty transfer on a used Model X?” or “how do I get a pre-owned Model X inspected?” may have popped into your mind at one point. You may also have questions about used Model X vehicles and Autopilot, supercharging, or other aspects of making a used purchase that don’t apply to new vehicles—and this is totally normal, so don’t worry!

Enter the Ultimate Guide to Buying a Used Tesla Model X—everything (and then some) you’ve ever wanted to know about finding and buying a pre-owned Model X.

Buying a Used Model X
The Ultimate Guide
2020 Edition

There are a ton of considerations when buying a used Model X. You need to know things like, which Autopilot version it has, whether or not it’s got free unlimited supercharging (and if it will transfer), and many other important questions.

But, hands down, the most popular question we get about used Model X purchases is related to price. How much should I pay? What’s a good deal? These types of pricing questions are among the first and most important things to consider when buying a used Model X, because they lay the groundwork for other, more specific questions.

So, in keeping with our other used Tesla buying guides, we’re going to start by examining used Model X pricing in detail—laying the foundation for you to understand (approximately) what you should paying. Sound good? Alright, let’s jump in!

How to Buy a Used Model X

How Much Does a Used Model X Cost?

Pricing for a used Model X depends on a variety of factors—but unlike gas-powered cars, many of these factors are unique to electric vehicles. Things like range, Autopilot, whether or not the Model X has transferable free unlimited supercharging, etc., are all important factors in calculating price.

Generally speaking, you can expect to pay between $48,000 to $105,000 for a used Tesla Model X.

The exact price depends upon options, software (such as Enhanced Autopilot, Full-Self Driving, etc.), condition, and a variety of other factors (and obviously includes a margin for error on both the top and the bottom end).

Still, this represents a dramatic savings over the price of a new Model X. So, just for comparison, let’s briefly touch on the cost and MSRP of new Model X configurations, and then dive into the used Model X pricing for each model-specific trim level.

New Model X Pricing & MSRP

Being Teslas most expensive vehicle (until the new Roadster comes out, of course), the Model X carries a heftier price tag and MSRP than all of the other models. One of the big reasons for this is it’s packed with a ton of tech that even the Model S doesn’t have. From rear gullwing doors to a self-opening (and closing) driver’s door, Elon has referred to Model X as “the Fabergé egg of cars.”

For a new Model X at full MRSP, there are currently two options in the line up:

  • Long Range Plus – $79,990
  • Performance – $99,990

In addition to this base Model X pricing, there are a few options that can increase the total price. Tesla has streamlined their production in the past couple years, leading to many options becoming standard, and very few additional a-la-carte options. On a new Model X, the additional options are as follows:

New Model X Pricing

Color options include:

  • Pearl White Multi-Coat color: (included)
  • Solid Black: $1,500
  • Midnight Silver Metallic: $1,500
  • Deep Blue Metallic: $1,500
  • Red Multi-Coat: $2,500

Wheel options include:

  • 20” Silver Wheels: (included)
  • 22” Onyx Black Wheels: $5,500

Interior options include:

  • All Black: (included)
  • Black and White: $1,500
  • Cream: $1,500

Seating options include:

  • Five Seat Interior: (included)
  • Six Seat Interior: $6,500
  • Seven Seat Interior: $3,500

Software options include:

  • Full Self-Driving: $8,000

When you look at all combinations of options and possibilities, the cheapest new Model X you can buy would be a Pearl White Multi-Coat Long Range Plus, with 20” Silver Wheels and an All Black/Five Seat Interior, without FSD, which would cost a total of $79,990 without fees, taxes, incentives, etc.

The most expensive new Model X you can buy would be a Red Multi-Coat Performance, with 22” Onyx Black Wheels and Black and White or Cream/Six Seat Interior with FSD, which would cost a total of $123,990 without fees, taxes, incentives, etc.

So, a new Tesla Model X costs $79,990 – $123,990 depending upon options, configurations, etc.

Because this price range is outside the budget of some people who are still looking to purchase a Model X, many of those people consider purchasing a used Model X, which is a great way to get into a Tesla and save some money at the same time. Now, let’s take a look at used Model X pricing by trim level.

Tesla Model X Customizations
Used Model X 60D 70D 75D

Used Model X 60D, 70D & 75D Price

The 60D, 70D, and 75D represent the lowest capacity batteries in the Model X, and likely your best bet at getting a cheap used Model X.

Because the battery capacities are lower, and these models don’t have the performance motors, they tend to be the cheapest options on the used market. The 60D and 70D were only produced in 2016, making them among the oldest Model X vehicles you can purchase. The 75D was produced in 2016, 2017, 2018, and 2019.

Here’s what you can expect to pay (with some variation) for a used Model X in these battery ranges:

  • 2016 Model X 60D: $48,000 – $61,000
  • 2016 Model X 70D: $48,000 – $61,000
  • 2016 – 2019 Model X 75D: $51,000 – $74,000
Used Model X 90D P90D P90DL

Used Model X 90D, P90D & P90DL Price

Jumping up to the next level in battery capacity puts us into the 90 kWh segment, with the 90D, P90D, and P90DL Model X vehicles in question.

Because of revamping of Tesla’s production line, these Model X variants were only produced in 2016 and 2017, with the 100 kWh battery options succeeding them in 2018.

You can expect to pay a dollar amount somewhere the following range (depending upon condition, mileage, options, etc.) for a 2016 – 2017 Model X:

  • 2016 – 2017 Model X 90D: $51,000 – $62,000
  • 2016 – 2017 Model X P90D: $52,000 – $72,000
  • 2016 – 2017 Model X P90DL: $54,000 – $73,000
Used Model X 100D P100D P100DL

Used Model X 100D, P100D & P100DL Price

Moving onto the 100 kWh battery pack in Model X, we have the 100D, P100D, and P100DL variants.

These vehicles were produced from 2016 – 2019, and were superseded by the Long Range, Long Range Plus, and Performance Model X vehicles. The 100 kWh battery pack is the largest that you can get in a used Model X, and even though Tesla dropped the battery capacity naming variant, they still used these packs in the Long Range Plus and Performance variants.

With that said, you can expect to pay a price in the following range for a 2016 – 2019 used Model X with a 100 kWh battery pack (depending upon condition, mileage, features, etc.):

  • 2016 – 2019 Model X 100D: $65,000 – $88,000
  • 2016 – 2019 Model X P100D: $72,000 – $102,000
  • 2016 – 2019 Model X P100DL: $74,000 – $103,000
Used Model X Standard Range Long Range

Used Model X Standard Range & Long Range Price

Although the Standard Range Model X and Long Range Model X are no longer manufactured, they represent the best value on the used market in terms of modern Model X trim levels.

These Model X variants were first produced in 2019 and ended in 2020.

You can expect to pay (depending upon condition, mileage, software features, seating options, etc.) approximately somewhere in the following price range for these variants:

  • 2019 – 2020 Model Standard Range: $68,000 – $75,000
  • 2019 – 2020 Model Long Range: $77,000 – $83,000
Used Model X Long Range Plus Performance

Used Model X Long Range Plus & Performance Price

These variants represent the most current Model X battery/motor options that are currently being sold by Tesla. Because of that, you’ll typically find that they offer the lowest level of savings vs. other used Model X vehicles. The Performance Model X was first produced in 2019, and the Long Range Plus in 2020, so they’re both very current.

With that said, you can still save on the $1,200 destination and doc fee, as well as get a slight discount on software (which generally depreciates a bit from new, even though the price of FSD continues to rise) and the vehicle in general.

You can expect to spend somewhere in following range for these variants:

  • 2020 Model X Long Range Plus: $77,000 – $89,000
  • 2019 – 2020 Model X Performance: $89,000 – $115,000

Where Can I Find a Used Model X for Sale Near Me?

Because Teslas are such advanced vehicles, buying one used can seem like a but of a puzzle—often leading people to wonder “where can I find a used Tesla Model X for sale near me?”

The truth is that there aren’t a lot of really great options for finding used Model X vehicles for sale in your area.

Sure, there are traditional dealers—but many of them don’t understand the vehicles at all. There are local classified sites and a bunch of other options, but many of them are sketchy at best and full of fake, scammy ads. So, what are your options if you’re looking to buy a quality, used Model X? In the section below, we’re going to look at the various options and break them down one-by-one.

How to Buy a Used Tesla Model X

Of all the different ways that you can buy a used Model X, there are about 7 or so, give or take a few super random options. In our opinion, the choices are as follows:

    1. Find My Electric (the best way!)
    2. Direct from Tesla’s Certified Pre-Owned (CPO) program
    3. A social media marketplace (Facebook, etc.)
    4. A car dealer (CarMax, etc.)
    5. An auction site (eBay Motors, etc.)
    6. An ICE (internal combustion engine/gas car) website (AutoTrader, etc.)
    7. An EV-specific classified site

Now, let’s take a closer look at each of these options…

CarMax
CarMax is known as the auto superstore for finding a Chevy, Dodge, Ford, Honda, Nissan, Toyota... but Tesla? Good luck finding a Tesla expert to answer your technical questions at a CarMax auto mall store.

Buying a Used Model X From a Dealer (CarMax, AutoNation, Carvana, etc.)

Buying from a dealer is one of the most traditional ways of purchasing a car, but it isn’t always the best option when it comes to buying a used Model X.

First of all, if any Model X was held by a dealer at ANY point, Tesla will not allow the buyer to purchase an extended warranty. And with all of the tech on a Model X, this can potentially lead to costly, out-of-pocket repairs in the future.

On top of that, dealers have overhead/expenses and need to make a profit, and therefore they often ask higher prices than private parties (or even Tesla) when selling used vehicles. Often times, they don’t know how to price Teslas, so they can be asking a wildly high number (although you’ll occasionally find a dealer with a P100D who thinks it’s a 75D, but this is less common now that Teslas have become more popular).

If you’re going to purchase from a dealer, it’s best to make sure that it’s a dealer who is familiar with Teslas, and also important to understand the potential warranty implications.

Tesla Model X search on eBay
eBay has used Tesla Model X for sale, it's just... generic. If you're into searching for "Gray" instead of "Midnight Silver Metallic", and fancy clicking a button for "Fuel Type" and Engine Size in Liters — that's cool. (Many eBay listings are also just plain wrong. We ran a search and found 8 Gasoline Model X, 2 Diesel Model X, and 32 marked as Electric — no joke!)

Purchasing a Used Model X From an Auction Site (eBay, wholesale auctions, etc.)

Auction sites are popular ways to purchase vehicles, and Teslas are no exception to this. However, auction sites present a few different problems.

First of all, many people aren’t comfortable purchasing in a high-pressure environment where bids come in quickly. This can cause some buyers a to have a tremendous amount of anxiety.

Auction sites often make it hard to contact buyers directly, and on some auction sites (specifically wholesale auctions), it’s not even possible to contact buyers at all—you’re just bidding on used Model X that was sent to auction by a dealer who has no way to sell it on their lot locally.

In this situation, little is known about the vehicle history other than a Carfax or AutoCheck report, which isn’t as reassuring as buying from the original owner who’s a Tesla enthusiast. However, good deals can sometimes be had at auction sites, but there are also a lot of pitfalls.

Tesla Dealer Model X CPO
Ordering a Tesla CPO has it's advantages: a rigorous inspection, 2 or 4 year warranty, national delivery options, and convenient online payment. But all this comes at an additional cost vs buying direct from a private party.

Getting a CPO Model X Direct From Tesla

While Tesla no longer refers to their used car program as “Certified Pre-Owned,” the Tesla community still does—often by the acronym “CPO.”

A CPO Model X is often a vehicle that was traded into Tesla when an owner upgrades, a lease return, or a former demo vehicle. Tesla then performs an inspection and includes with a 2-year or 4-year warranty, and lists the vehicle for sale on their website.

This is probably the next best way to purchase a used Model X (after Find My Electric, of course). There is definitely some piece of mind associated with this method of purchasing because it’s direct from Tesla. However, this does come at a slightly higher price as there’s no negotiation possible—the price that Tesla posts IS the price, take it or leave it.

Some CPO cars do have a pricing structure that’s reduced algorithmically as time goes on, so if a car doesn’t sell in a certain number of days, the price will drop slightly lower on their website until it does. But you do have to keep an eye on these as they can move pretty quickly once the price hits a certain point.

Tesla Owners Group Facebook
While it is possible to find a good deal from a local private party seller, the phrase “finding a needle in a haystack” comes to mind after a few weeks of searching for a used Tesla on Facebook Marketplace or a local Tesla user group.

Buying a Used Model X on Social Media (Facebook Marketplace, etc.)

Social media marketplaces such as Tesla-specific Facebook groups have become a popular place to purchase a used Model X. There are several benefits to this method because you can buy direct from users, negotiate, and see a variety of pictures. Specifically with Facebook, there are also some reassurances that the sellers are more transparent, as the listing is tied to their personal Facebook profiles.

With that said, it’s quite hard to search/sort vehicles on marketplaces like this. For example, Facebook groups only allows you to sort by activity, distance, and relevancy—but it doesn’t allow you to even sort by price or posted date. This is quite annoying, because it’s hard to drill down and find the specific used Model X vehicles you’re looking for—it requires scrolling forever, and it’s not an optimal solution.

Used Tesla Model X Craigslist Search
Craigslist is riddled with spam and scammy ads, and often overtaken by dozens of duplicate dealer postings. The lack of sorting and filtering, especially for EV like Teslas, makes Craigslist a poor choice.

Using a Generic Classified Website to Buy a Pre-Owned Model X (Craigslist, etc.)

Sites like Craigslist are good in that they connect you with local sellers, but honestly—that’s about it.

10 years ago Craiglist was widely considered the best way to buy a used car from a private party. Today, however, there are so many scammy ads on Craigslist where someone is trying to “sell” a Model X P100D for $45,000 or some absurdly low price, it’s really disappointing. On top of that, used car dealers have auto-posting software that automatically duplicates ads across the country and keyword stuffs the listing results, so when searching for a “used model x” you’ll often see Fords, Chevys, and Toyotas sprinkled into the results.

Classified sites like Craigslist have no Tesla-specific search options, and their filtering/sorting is quite poor. Unfortunately, these types of sites are really one of the worst ways to buy a used Model X.

Used Tesla Model X for Sale - Autotrader
We ran a search on Autotrader.com for a Used Tesla Model X for sale in Palo Alto, CA. This is what we found... an email signup form, a luxury car ad, a Porsche dealer ad, and a Chevy Equinox advert over the listing results.

Getting a Used Model X From a ICE-Based Website for Gas Cars (Autotrader, Cars.com, etc.)

Sites like AutoTrader, Cars.com, etc. have become quite popular on the web—and they’re a decent options for internal combustion engine (ICE)/gas-powered cars, but still quite poor when it comes to Tesla vehicles.

The truth is, they just don’t offer the precision and flexibility needed to find the Tesla you want. For example, what if you want to filter by battery type, autopilot version, or a Tesla-specific color like Red Multi-Coat? Well, you’re out of luck on these sites because they’re designed for gas-powered cars and not Teslas. They have options to sort by the number of engine cylinders, but not battery size, etc.

On top of that, they’re littered with poorly-detailed dealership ads where you can’t even tell which version of Model X you’re looking at (unless you can get a glimpse at the rear badge, and even then there are details missing). All in all, these sites just don’t provide the precision needed to accurately or effectively shop for a used Model X.

Other Used EV Websites
Lack of filtering, sorting, and user control are just a few of the reasons to avoid the other EV listing websites floating around the web.

Buying a Used Model X From an EV-Specific Classified Website

We won’t name names, but there are some other “EV-specific” websites that claim to be a good place to buy/sell a used Model X…

The problem with these sites is that they’re expensive and shoddy. Their searching/sorting is horrid—some of the EV websites out there don’t even have a way to filter by car brand, so you’re stuck scrolling through Nissan Leafs, BMW i3, and Chevy Bolts in the hopes of finding a nice Tesla Model X.

If that’s not annoying enough, you can’t even manage your own ads—and they look like they’ve been designed by a child for a grade school web design project.

Teslas are the most amazing cars on the road, and they deserve a high-tech marketplace—one that makes it easy to buy or sell your Tesla, and one that puts you in control! And that’s why we built Find My Electric!

Shopping for Used Tesla Online

Using Find My Electric – The Best Way to Buy a Used Tesla Model X

When it comes to buying or selling a used Tesla, there’s no better place than Find My Electric!

We put you in control of your ad—no need to email back and forth with us or mess around (but we’re always here to help if you need it). You can build and design your own ad within minutes!

On top of that, we’ve spent tons of time developing our proprietary searching algorithms that enable you to find exactly what you’re looking for! Want to search for a 2018 Red Multi-Coat Model X with Enhanced Autopilot and sort the results by lowest price? Or by distance? No problem! No matter what kind of used Tesla you’re looking for, it’s never been easier to find it in an instant! Find My Electric truly is the ultimate Tesla marketplace!

Tesla Model X Rear

Used Model S vs. Used Model X vs. CPO Model X—What’s the Best Choice?

When looking at purchasing a used Model X, it makes complete sense to consider what your other options might be in the Tesla line up, and one of the most common comparison’s that’s done is a used Model X vs. used Model S.

If you’re looking at a Model X, we’ll assume (for the sake of comparison) that a Model 3 is too small for you (and if you’re thinking about a Model Y, we’ll make that comparison just a bit further down on this page).

And when looking at a used Model X, it’s important to consider the semi-popular option of buying a CPO Model X directly from Tesla too, because there are some benefits to buying this way.

So, for this comparison, we’re going to look at the pros and cons of buying: 1) a used Model S, 2) a used Model X, and 3) a CPO Model X. And just a quick note—we aren’t comparing a CPO Model S in this match-up, because we’ve thoroughly detailed the CPO Model S pros/cons in our ultimate guide to buying a used Model S. Alright—let’s jump in and look at how these three vehicle options match up!

Used Model S vs Used Model X

Used Model S Pros

Used Model S Cons

Slightly cheaper than a used Model X (on average) Less cargo capacity
More used options (produced since 2012, over a longer range of years) Smaller, less roomy interior
Faster Seats are not as good (somewhat subjective, buy many owners feel Model X seats are second to none)
Better range across more models Doesn’t have the auto-opening driver’s door
Fewer “gadgets” to go wrong/fail (gull wing doors, etc.) Towing capacity is lower
More factory wheel/tire options Doesn’t have some of the Model X gadgets/perks (gull wing doors, etc.)
Better-looking Lower ground clearance for snow, etc.
Smaller dimensions (if space/parking is a concern) Less headroom
Rear wheel drive only options (all Model X vehicles are AWD) Missing the panoramic front windshield
Auto presenting door handles (if you want extra style points when you pick up a passenger, etc.) Doesn’t do the Model X Christmas dance

Used Model X Pros

Used Model X Cons

Bigger vehicle for families More expensive than many Model S variants
More cargo space for travelling, camping, groceries, etc. Not as many options in the used market vs. Model S
Has more tech perks (self-opening driver’s door, etc.) A bit less “swagger” than the sleek Model S
Wider, more spacious interior for the driver and passengers Less range than Model S (across most similar models)
Higher towing capacity than Model S Slower than Model S (across most similar models)
All variants are AWD (better for snowy, winter climates) More difficult to park in small spaces
Speed and range are very close to Model S in modern variants Potentially less reliable with more features that are failure points
Better ground clearance for winter climates No rear wheel drive only options
Has the best front seats of any Tesla Tire replacement is more expensive
Does the Christmas dance No option for the panoramic sunroof

CPO Model X Pros

CPO Model X Cons

Comes with 2 or 4-year warranty Can take longer to get than a regular used Model X
Direct from Tesla, so fewer concerns about vehicle history (accidents, hidden body damage, etc.) Negotiation is not possible (Tesla does not negotiate or haggle)
No need to schedule a mechanical inspection Generally more expensive than non-CPO used Model X vehicles
Can be purchased online via Tesla’s website Some CPO Model X vehicles may have more scratches/dings than a meticulously maintained private seller-owned Model X
You can chat with a Tesla rep about the vehicle ahead of time to ask questions CPO vehicles are not the only way to get an extended warranty (it can be purchased separately from Tesla)
Can be shipped from around the country (US) It’s not always possible to test drive CPO vehicles before purchasing
CPO cars are delivered to Tesla stores just like new cars, making them easy to pick up It’s not always possible to even see CPO vehicles in person before purchasing
Tesla handles all of the title paperwork Many CPO vehicles are in California (this is a con if you live elsewhere in the US)
No need to haggle on price (Tesla’s price is fixed and they don’t waiver) Shipping can be expensive ($2000+)
Tires are replaced if below a certain threshold (no bald tires on a CPO vehicle ever) Tesla may strip features like free unlimited supercharging, Enhanced Autopilot/FSD purchased by the previous owner

Used Model X vs. New Model Y – What’s the Best Choice?

Now that Tesla has release the Model Y, there’s a new conundrum for used Model X buyers—should you get a new Model Y, or a used Model X?

The prices can be similar to a new Model Y in some used Model X vehicles, so it’s an issue worth weighing the pros and cons.

Generally speaking, if you need the extra space, you have to go with a Model X—that’s really a need-it-or-not situation. Beyond that, you’re looking at a brand new vehicle vs. a used vehicle, and some other options/features, and then it gets a bit harder to choose.

In order to help used Model X buyers with their considerations related to this choice, we’ve laid out some pros and cons of each option below:

Used Model X vs New Model Y

New Model Y Pros

New Model Y Cons

Brand new vehicle (no wear, tear, miles, etc.) Less cargo space
Full factory warranty Less luxurious
Newest battery technology (more efficient, etc.) Smaller seating capacity
Newest Autopilot technology Slower acceleration (in some variants)
Better fit/finish than some early Model X vehicles Only one display screen
Smaller vehicle (easier to park, etc.) No hard button climate controls
Sportier, more precise handling No heated steering wheel
More responsive touchscreen Less range (in some variants)
Sentry Mode (some early Model X vehicles do not have this capability) No auto opening driver’s door
Fewer tech features to maintain/fail (no air suspension, gull wing doors, etc.) No auto opening rear doors

Pre-Owned Model X Pros

Pre-Owned Model X Cons

The most cargo/storage capacity of any Tesla Used (there will be wear, tear, etc.)
The most ground clearance of any Tesla May need to purchase an extended warranty separately
The best front seats of any Tesla (somewhat objective, but fairly unanimous in the Tesla community) More expensive overall
Two display screens (MCU and instrument cluster) More maintenance overall
Auto opening/closing driver’s door Somewhat outdated tech in older models (older MCU, Autopilot, etc.)
Auto opening/closing gull wing doors Larger vehicle (harder to park, takes up more space in garage, etc.)
More luxurious Takes longer to charge
More seating capacity Older battery technology in some models (less efficient)
More leg/head room Less sporty handling
More range (in some variants) Factory chrome trim (if you like the Model Y blackout look, you’ll need to get your Model X wrapped to achieve the same look)

Used Tesla Model X Towing Capacity

When looking at an SUV/truck of any kind, the towing capacity is an important consideration for a lot of people—especially families who are looking to tow a boat or camper.

Because the towing capacity of the Model X has varied over the years, we’ve put together a used Model X towing capacity chart below to help you make a decision on which used Model X to get if towing capacity is a consideration:

Model X Trim Payload Towing Capacity
60D 1,395 lbs 5,000 lbs
70D 1,395 lbs 5,000 lbs
75D 1,395 lbs 4,980 lbs
90D 1,395 lbs 4,960 lbs
P90D 1,395 lbs 5,000 lbs
P90DL 1,395 lbs 5,000 lbs
100D 1,395 lbs 5,000 lbs
P100D 1,395 lbs 4,960 lbs
P100DL 1,395 lbs 4,960 lbs
Standard Range AWD 1,395 lbs 4,960 lbs
Long Range AWD 1,395 lbs 4,960 lbs
Long Range Plus AWD 1,395 lbs 4,960 lbs
Performance 1,395 lbs 4,960 lbs

So, as you can see from the chart above, there are slight variations from year-to-year, but in general—the payload (loading) capacity of the Model X is around 1,400 or so lbs, and the towing capacity is about 5,000 lbs.

Used Tesla Model X Range and Weight

Another important considering when looking at a used Tesla Model X is the range. In fact, it’s one of the most important considerations in any EV.

In the table below, we’ve summarized both the weight of each Model X, and also the range according to the model-specific trim:

Model X Trim Payload Towing Capacity
60D 5,072 lbs 200 miles
70D 5,072 lbs 220 miles
75D 5,140 lbs 237 miles
90D 5,271 lbs 257 miles
P90D 5,381 lbs 250 miles
P90DL 5,381 lbs 250 miles
100D 5,421 lbs 295 miles
P100D 5,531 lbs 289 miles
P100DL 5,531 lbs 289 miles
Standard Range AWD 5,421 lbs 258 miles
Long Range AWD 5,421 lbs 351 miles
Long Range Plus AWD 5,421 lbs 351 miles
Performance 5,531 lbs 305 miles

Used Tesla Model X Trim Levels Explained

When looking for a used Tesla Model X, it’s important to understand the various trim levels (i.e. motor and battery combinations) that are available. It’ also helpful to know what range they’re rated for, and what are some of the quirks and features of those specific models.

In order to help you understand all of the available options on the used Model X market, we’ve taken the time to break down each trim level—let’s jump in!

Model X 60D – The Lowest Cost Option

Produced only in 2016, the Model X 60D represents the lowest capacity battery option in the Model X range (and often the cheapest used Model X).

The 60D has a range of 200 miles, and a 0-60 time of about 6 seconds. By modern Tesla standards, both the range and the 0-60 time are quite slow, but if you’re looking for the cheapest Model X you can find, the 60D may be worth considering.

Model X 70D – A Step Up in Range

Stepping up from the 60D, we have the 70D with increases the range capacity to 220 miles and the 0-60 time to 5.6 seconds.

Similar to the 60D, this Model X was only produced for a short time during 2016, and was replaced by higher capacity battery models. Again, if you’re looking for one of the cheapest Model X vehicles you can find, this trim level may be worth considering.

Model X 75D – More Range, Similar Price

Eventually replacing both the 60D and 70D is the Model X 75D. This variant was made from 2016 – 2019, making it the longest year span Model X.

Range is about 237 miles, and the 0-60 time is about 5.5 seconds. Again, by modern Tesla standards (such as the Raven upgrade), this is on the lower end of range and performance, but the 75D is the quintessential base Model X, and there were a lot of them produced—so you can often find one for a good price.

Model X 90D – Even More Range

Produced in 2016 and 2017, the Model X 90D borrowed it’s big 90 kWh battery from Model S, and is a solid option if you’re looking for a used Model X with a little bit more range.

The range in the Model X 90D jumps to 257 miles, with a 0-60 time of 5 seconds, making this one of the fastest non-performance Model X vehicles. If you’re looking for additional range, but want to avoid the price tag of the performance models, the 90D is an option worth thinking about.

Model X P90D – Performance Begins Here

The Model X P90D was produced from 2016 – 2017, and represents the first Model X performance variant. The 85 kWh battery from the Model S was a bit too small to use in the larger, heavier Model X, so Tesla started off with the 90 kWh battery.

The range for a Model X P90D is about 250 miles (and much less if you slam on the accelerator a lot). 0-60 times are around 3.8 seconds, providing neck-snapping acceleration. If you want the cheapest used performance Model X, the P90D is probably your best option.

Model X P90DL – The Next Level of Performance

The P90DL (produced in 2016 and 2017) takes the P90D and adds “Ludicrous” level performance, shaving another 0.6 seconds off of the total 0-60 time, clocking in at a mere 3.2 seconds for the total time to 60 miles per hour. This isn’t just fast—it’s supercar fast!

Other than the acceleration and a higher price point, the P90D and P90DL are basically identical. So if you’re looking for that extra acceleration in a used Model X, you may want to consider the P90DL.

Model X 100D – Maximum Non-Performance Range

Moving on to the 100 kWh battery variants, we have the Model X 100D, which is the longest-range Model X of the 100 kWh namesake vehicles clocking in at 295 miles of range. Also impressive is the 0-60 time, which clocks in at about 4.6 seconds.

The Model X 100D was also produced for a total of four years, from 2016 – 2019. If you’re trying to score a deal on a nice, used Model X and range is one of the most important things to you, it may be worth looking at the selection of Model X 100D vehicles on the used Tesla market.

Model X P100D – The Gold Standard of Performance EV SUVs

When the P100D came out, it ruled the world for performance SUVs of any sort—and even today it’s got a very high standing, only to be beaten by the newest Model X Performance.

The Model X P100D was produced from 2016 – 2019, making it somewhat easier to find an older model than other Model X variants. The P100D Model X clocks in at 289 miles of range and sports a 0-60 time of 2.9 seconds—which is beyond even recent supercar level. If you want one of the fastest Model X vehicles on the road, the P100D is worth looking at.

Model X P100DL – The Performance King

Pushing the P100D even further, we have the P100DL, which has the “Ludicrous” acceleration upgrade. This drops the 0-60 time to approximately 2.8 seconds with the same range rating of 289 miles.

The Model X P100DL was made from 2016 – 2019 (similar to the P100D). As with the P100D, because there are a few older years of this variant, it’s possible to find one for a decent price while still maintaining most of the acceleration of the current Model X Performance, which is an incredible bargain.

Model X Standard Range AWD – The Modern Baseline

Introduced in 2019 and then pulled from production in 2019, the Model X standard range is similar in specs to the 75D, but Tesla stopped using the battery kWh naming convention.

The 2019 Model X Standard Range has a estimated range of 258 miles, and a 0-60 time of about 5.5 seconds, again, similar to the 75D. As mentioned above, this variant was produced only in 2019, making it relatively recent/modern, but since Tesla has dropped the Long Range Model X prices, it may not be the best bargain on the used market unless you can find a good deal.

Model X Long Range AWD – The Best Value Raven Model

In terms of the Tesla Raven update, the Model X Long Range may be the best value available on the used Tesla market.

Produced in 2019 and 2020, the Model X Long Range has a range of about 351 miles, and a 0-60 time of about 4.4 seconds, making it both extremely long range and very fast. If you’re looking for a cheap used Model X with the Raven upgrade, this likely represents your best option.

Model X Long Range Plus AWD – The Longest-Range Raven Model

Beginning in 2020, Tesla released the Long Range Plus Model X, with a total range of 370 miles, and a 0-60 time of 3.7 seconds (which was later changed to 351 miles, and 4.4 seconds, melding the Long Range and Long Range Plus Model X vehicles).

Because this is a current variant, the savings on a used vehicle will be limited to the destination and doc fee, a discount on FSD (if equipped), and seller motivation/a small amount of depreciation.

Model X Performance AWD – The Pinnacle of EV SUV Speed & Acceleration

In terms of the Tesla Raven update, the Model X Long Range may be the best value available on the used Tesla market.

Produced in 2019 and 2020, the Model X Long Range has a range of about 351 miles, and a 0-60 time of about 4.4 seconds, making it both extremely long range and very fast. If you’re looking for a cheap used Model X with the Raven upgrade, this likely represents your best option.

The ultimate speed king is the Model X Performance—coming in with 305 miles of range, and a scorching 0-60 time of 2.6 seconds, which is beyond supercar fast.

Produced in 2019 and 2020, a used Model X Performance doesn’t have the same level of discount as some of the older Model X vehicles, but it is the most modern and the fastest, and still—there is some savings to be had vs. buying new.

Used Tesla Model X vs. the Competition – How Does It Compare?

A used Model X is an amazing vehicle—there’s nothing like it on the road, and buying used allows you to get a great deal, there’s no doubt about that.

But, how does a used Model X stack up against its direct and indirect competitors? Is it still a good value when you look outside of the Tesla brand and compare it to other vehicles? Let’s take a look at that in the section below.

Lamborghini Urus

Used Tesla Model X vs. Lamborghini Urus

Well, it finally happened—Lamborghini made a four door car. If you ask us, it’s a bit ugly, but then again—there are some people who aren’t exactly in love with the look of the Model X.

That said—how does the Urus compare to the Model X? Turns out, not very well. The Urus has a base price of $207,326—nearly double that of a Model X Performance, and more than double the price of a Long Range Plus Model X. On top of that, the 0-60 time of the Urus is 3.2 seconds, while the 0-60 time of the Performance Model X is 2.6 seconds.

And you can still get a used Model X from 2018 (like a P100D) that would dust the Urus in every category. Advantage Tesla.

Honda Odyssey Minivan

Pre-Owned Model X vs. A Minivan

Alright—this is kind of generic comparison, but if you’ve thought about buying a Model X, chances are you also (at least for a moment), thought about buying a minivan too (it’s ok, we won’t tell anyone).

Realistically—if you need a lot of cargo space, and space for passengers, a minivan definitely meets those requirements. But let’s be honest—there’s no minivan in existence that’s really in the same category as the Model X, right? Right.

So, if you’ve got budget constraints and need a ride that has a lot of capacity on the cheap, a minivan is (unfortunately) probably the way to go. In all other situations, you should really consider a used Model X.

Jeep Grand Cherokee Trackhawk

Used Model X vs. Jeep Trackhawk

Now this is a better comparison—with the Trackhawk accelerating from 0-60 in 3.5 seconds, and an MSRP of $87,400, this is definitely in Model X territory. Also, with four doors and a hatchback, there are definitely some additional parallels here.

The question really is—do you want the ultimate in vehicle technology (Model X), or do you want something that’s fun, but a little bit of a throwback to old ways of doing things (Trackhawk)? Our recommendation would be to go with the future here.

Also, you can’t make the “made in USA” argument against Tesla—because it’s an American company through and through—in fact, it’s not only the most valuable American car company, it’s the most valuable car company in the world.

Porsche Cayenne

Used Tesla Model X vs. Porsche Cayenne

This match-up really compares luxury to luxury, but in different ways. In the Model X, you have luxury, but not just luxury—you’ve got insanely amazing technology, and what can really be considered the future of automotive engineering.

In the Cayenne, you’ve just got a 4-door 911 that’s de-tuned a bit. Sure, there are Porsche enthusiasts who will argue against that—but it’s hard to argue with the fact that even a 2018 used Model X P100D will dust the Cayenne in just about every performance category and then some. So, if you want a slower, less advanced vehicle, the Cayenne might be your best choice.

Audi E-Tron

Pre-Owned Model X vs. Audi E-Tron

We’ve covered the E-Tron in a few other places on this site—and let’s just say that we’re not impressed. It’s unattractive, has bad range (only 218 miles), and well—the word étron actually means “turd” in French. Not sure how the Audi marketing people missed that one.

Aside from bad looks and silly naming, it’s really just an underwhelming vehicle at best. It doesn’t have half the technology of a used Model X, and the range is barely even matches a used Model X 60D from 2016. On top of that, we’re still bitter that Iron Man drives an E-Tron instead of a Tesla (come on Pepper, how could you let that happen?!). So yeah—we definitely don’t recommend the E-Tron in any situation—not even for Mr. Stark himself.

Jaguar I-Pace

Used Model X vs. Jaguar I-Pace

Rounding out the list of underwhelming Model X competitors, we’ve got the Jaguar I-Pace. Whether it’s a relatively low amount of range (only 234 miles) or that fact that they still want to charge $70k for the base model (seems a bit much), we’re not fans of the I-Pace at all.

Realistically, you can get a used Model X for about $15k less that has more range, is faster to 60 mph, and has all the tech that you’d expect in a Tesla. And when if comes to reliability, Jaguar has really struggled in the past, so we’d be a bit concerned about putting $70k into anything that bears their name. From the supercharging network to Autopilot, we think there are a lot of reasons to go with a used Model X in this situation.

Tesla Model X Door Badge

Used Tesla Model X Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

If you’ve read this far—you know that this truly is the Ultimate Guide to Buying a Used Model X!

With that said, we wanted to deliver as much value as possible—so to make this guide even better, we created this FAQ section to help answer questions that are being asked across the web about used Model X vehicles and the buying process.

Let’s dive into some of the most commonly-asked questions online about buying the used Tesla buying process, and more specifically, what people are asking about used Model X vehicles.

How much money does a used Tesla Model X cost?

This depends on the specific Model X that you choose. For example, a used 2016 Model X 60D will obviously cost less than a used 2019 Model X performance. There are also a lot of other factors that weight in such as condition, mileage, software options, etc.

But in general, you can expect to pay $48,000 to $105,000 for a used Tesla Model X.

How much is a 2019 Model X?

The 2019 Model year includes the following Model X variants:

  • 75D
  • 100D
  • P100D
  • P100DL
  • Standard Range AWD
  • Long Range AWD
  • Performance AWD

Obviously, the lower capacity battery models will cost less, but in general, you can expect to pay between $68,000 to $105,000 for a used 2019 Tesla Model X.

How much is a Tesla Model X P90D?

Depending upon mileage, condition, features, etc., you can generally expect to pay $52,000 – $72,000 for a 2016 – 2017 Model X P90D.

How much is the Tesla Model X 75D?

This varies depending upon mileage, condition, features (Full Self-Driving, etc.), but you can expect to pay approximately $51,000 – $74,000 for a 2016 – 2019 Tesla Model X 75D.

How far does the Tesla Model X go?

The range of a used Tesla Model X is as follows:

  • 60D – 200 miles
  • 70D – 220 miles
  • 75D – 237 miles
  • 90D – 257 miles
  • P90D – 250 miles
  • P90DL – 250 miles
  • 100D – 295 miles
  • P100D – 289 miles
  • P100DL – 289 miles
  • Standard Range AWD – 258 miles
  • Long Range AWD – 351 miles
  • Long Range Plus AWD – 351 miles
  • Performance – 305 miles

What is the range on a Tesla Model X?

The range depends on the specific Model X, but it’s anywhere from 220 miles to 351 miles.

How many Model X have been sold?

In the US, nearly 80,000 Model X vehicles have been sold since its inception.

How many seats does a used Model X have?

The Model X has options for a five, six, or seven seat interior.

How much does a Tesla Model X weigh?

Depending upon the specific Model X variant, the curb weight is anywhere from 5,072 lbs to 5,531 lbs.

What are the dimensions of a Model X?

The Model X has the following dimensions:

  • Length – 198”
  • Width – 79”
  • Height – 66”

Where can I find a cheap pre-owned Tesla Model X?

On Find My Electric! We’ve spent tons of time building the most technologically-advanced used Tesla marketplace in existence. Whether you’re buying or selling, there’s no better place to do it than here.

If you want to use the best Tesla search on the planet, check out our Model X listings page to find the perfect cheap used Tesla!

What’s the best Tesla Model X forum?

There are tons of them, but our two favorites are probably Reddit Tesla Motors (r/TeslaMotors) and TeslaMotorsClub.com.

How fast is a used Model X?

Different Model X vehicles accelerate at different rates, but currently the fastest Model X is the 2020 Model X Performance, which has a 0-60 time of 2.6 seconds.

How much horsepower does a Model X have?

Electric vehicles are typically not rated by horsepower like standard gas-powered vehicles, but with that said, doing the calculations, the Model X has about 259 horsepower on the low end (Standard Range) and 503 – 690 horsepower on the high end (Performance).

What is the Raven update for the Model X?

The Raven update, done in 2020, was an update to the Model S and Model X vehicles that essentially uses the Model 3 Performance motor on the front axels of these vehicles.

In addition to that, the Raven update includes an adaptive suspension update and better battery technology.

Is a used Model X a reliable?

With modern Teslas being produced since 2012, and Model X being produced since 2016, people have been able to log millions of trouble-free miles in Tesla vehicles. So, yes—used Model X vehicles are very reliable, even more so than many gas-powered vehicles.

Will the warranty transfer if I buy a used Model X?

Generally speaking—yes, unless there’s a strange situation that voids the warranty. You can check out our ultimate guide to Tesla warranties to learn more. Also, it’s important to note that you should take the time to reach out to Tesla and verify the warranty status of any used Model X you’re considering purchasing ahead of time.

Will the Autopilot transfer if I buy a used Model X?

Generally speaking, for most private sales—yes, it does transfer. There are situations though where Tesla has removed this when a dealer was involved, and in some other situations.

Before purchasing any used Model X, it’s a good idea to verify that 1) the current vehicle actually has these options, and 2) that they will transfer. This verification can be done by contacting Tesla.

If you want to learn more about Autopilot (including more transferability questions), check out our ultimate guide to Tesla Autopilot here.

Will free unlimited supercharging transfer if I buy a used Tesla Model X?

The answer to this question is—it depends. If the vehicle is model year 2016 or older, it should. If it’s 2017 or newer, then generally not, although there may be situations where it might transfer. You should take the time to verify the status of supercharging transferability with Tesla before purchasing any vehicle.

If you want to learn more about the ins and outs of Tesla supercharging (including more about transferability), check out our ultimate guide to supercharging here.

Is the Tesla Model X worth it?

We think so! If you’re looking for the most advanced SUV on the road, with the coolest features—there’s really no other choice.

Should I buy a used Model X?

That’s a question only you can answer, based on your budget and other factors. That said—we think that a Tesla Model X is one of the best used vehicles that money can buy.

Where is the best place to buy a used Tesla Model X?

Did you think we’d say anything other than Find My Electric by now?!

The truth is, we’re Tesla nerds at heart and to the core. We’re massive fans of the company, and we wanted to build the best, most-advanced Tesla marketplace that was worthy of just how awesome the cars are—and we think we accomplished that, and then some!

So take the time to dive in, and look at the used Model X vehicles for sale on our site. And if you’ve got any questions, don’t ever hesitate to reach out!

What is the Model X Christmas Dance?

The Tesla Model X Christmas Dance is a hidden “Easter egg” feature designed to spread some holiday cheer and showcase the crazy tech in your Model X. Using it’s LED lights and Falcon Wing doors, your Model X will come to life to the tune of Wizards in Winter by Trans-Siberian Orchestra. Check out this video showcasing the hidden feature by DragTimes.

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