In Switzerland, You Can Now Lease A Tesla Model S Starting At $975 Per Month

MAY 2 2014 BY ERIC LOVEDAY 2

Sixt Leasing has added Tesla Model S leasing in Switzerland.

Previously, Sixt Leasing only listed Germany as an eligible country for Model S leasing in Europe.

But now, Switzerland joins the list.

Like we’ve seen elsewhere, Tesla Motors includes fuel cost and tax savings into its monthly payment estimates.  We’ll exclude those items from our more realistic figures.

In Switzerland, a base 60 kWh Tesla Model S leases for CHF 860 ($975 USD) per month with 10% down for 36 months.  These calculations are dependent on annual mileage kilometers driven, with this example using 15,000 kilometers per year.  Payments do go a bit lower if you elect to put 20% down or if you adjust the length of the lease.  On the flip side, payments go up if you choose 0% down or if you elect for more kilometers per year.

On the high side, a loaded P85 Performance Plus Model S leases for CHF 1,553 per month ($1,760 USD).  Again based on 10% over 36 months with 15,000 kilometers per year.

We’ve provided just two lease examples, but you can play with all the versions and options to arrive at other monthly payment figures by following this link.

Cheapest Tesla Model S Lease in Switzerland - As Usual, Tesla Includes Fuel Saving, Etc In The Montly Payment Price

Cheapest Tesla Model S Lease in Switzerland – As Usual, Tesla Includes Fuel Savings, Etc In The Monthly Payment

Sixt Leasing’s homepage can be found here.

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2 Comments on "In Switzerland, You Can Now Lease A Tesla Model S Starting At $975 Per Month"

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Interesting,
But what hapends at the end of the 3 year lease? Will you get your downpayment back if you chose not to continue the lease?
Will the car be compleatly yours after a surtain amount of years?

The idea behind a lease is that you are paying only for the decrease in the car’s value over the contract period, plus interest and taxes. So, leases always have a residual value that is established at the beginning of the contract. You either give the car back at the end of the contract period, with only a disposition fee, or you buy or refinance it for the residual value. If the market value at the end is higher than the residual, it makes sense to buy out the lease, even if you’re just going to turn around and sell it. On the other hand, if you don’t like the car any more and the market value is lower, you just give it back and walk away.