Tesla Launches Corporate / Fleet Sales Site For S & X



The “Perfect Company Car” is the Tesla Model S and Model X, so says Tesla on its newly launched website dedicated to corporate/fleet sales.

Tesla has just whipped together a new site to market the Model S & X to fleets. the site is complete with fleet specific info such as “corporate benefits:”

Driver & Corporate Benefits

In addition, the site has info on charging costs and gasoline savings:

Charging Costs & Gasoline Savings

There’s some quotage on the site as well, like this one focused on cost of ownership:

“Even though Tesla is about 40% more expensive in terms of upfront price, I will be making a great saving over the three years. It’s actually costing me less overall”

— Min Bhogaita, Model S Owner

Further down the site, Tesla has a tab where you can schedule a test drive or even invite Tesla to come out to your workplace:

Schedule a Test Drive or invite Tesla to your place of work

You can experience the performance and exhilaration of Tesla with your colleagues. Schedule a test drive with a Corporate Sales Manager today or invite Tesla to your place of work and share the experience with your colleagues.

Check out the new corporate/fleet site here.

Source: Tesla via Teslarati

Categories: Tesla

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13 Comments on "Tesla Launches Corporate / Fleet Sales Site For S & X"

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It’s climbing as the markets crashing, someone must like it.

Its the only hope in a dark age of short sighted self centric reckless politics. https://electrek.co/2017/03/27/scott-pruitt-epa-paris-agreement-india-china/

Side Note: I just checked that Corporate link: it does not at present apply in Canada, I had to edit the link to remove the ‘en_CA/’ part to see the page.

I hoping the failed HealthCare Plan will move Trump more to the middle and try to get bipartition solutions. I think he may see the problem with the Freedom Caucus.
This could change his opinion’s on renewable energy and realized that it’s the future and a job creator.

How much closer to the middle could he get on the healthcare issue? The bill that just failed was accurately described by Rand Paul as Obamacare lite. It changed very little about the ACA from a practical standpoint. The Dems just opposed it b/c it was Repub legislation, just like Repubs often oppose things they don’t really dislike, solely b/c the Dems proposed them.

Of course, I’m one of those guys who likes the Freedom Caucus and wants less government, so you and I are likely approaching this from vastly different points of view. But it would seem we both support EVs and renewable energy, so there’s that. 🙂

You really should stop watching or reading whatever fake news source you’re getting your “alternative facts” from.

The GOP’s plan to gut ObamaCare included such things as allowing insurance companies to charge senior citizens five times as much for coverage as younger people, and also would have given another huge tax break to the one-percenters. The final form of the bill would also have removed any caps on charging customers out-of-pocket expenses for hospitalization, prescription drugs, maternity care, and preventative care.

WTF kind of so-called “health insurance” wouldn’t even cover hospital stays or prescription drugs? What kind of “compassionate conservatism” makes health insurance so expensive for retirees that many or perhaps most of those on fixed incomes couldn’t possibly afford it? We’re definitely in the Nineteen Eighty-Four era of doublethink and newspeak, here!

Once again we see the leaders of the hard-right, those who unfortunately are now in charge of the GOP, are playing Bizarro Robin Hoods, robbing from the working poor and the middle class and giving to the rich.

Or at least, they’re trying to. Thank goodness they couldn’t agree to pass this disaster!


Pushmi-Pullyu You’re reply to Rightofthepeople was right on I was happy and surprised to hear that he’s pro EV’s and Renewable Energy. I thought the Freedom Caucus were Cimate Change denier’s.
Having someone like Scott Pruitt has the head of the EPA is the worse possible pick.

40% more upfront, that’s an interesting thing for Tesla to admit.

This webpage needs a lot of work. Besides basic proofreading, the links all go to consumer pages that talk about families, kids, individual finance, etc. Nothing applicable to fleet buyers at all. It feels amateurish.

One can make a compelling business case for high-usage fleet EVs that do 100-200 miles of daily “extended local” driving (25-50k/year). Especially if the business buys electricity at industrial rates. I don’t see where Tesla makes this case, though.

I would think utilities and rental fleets would be an ideal fit. Especially utilities that have abundant solar and wind.

While I certainly hope Tesla will succeed in this new market, as I always hope Tesla will succeed in everything, I have to wonder just what Tesla can offer that will make its cars more attractive to fleet purchasers. Legacy auto makers, who usually sell through dealerships, can offer a special deal on fleet sales because they can cut out the middleman of the dealership, thus offering a lower price per car.

But Tesla has already cut out the middleman, so how can they offer fleet purchasers (to quote Crap Game from “Kelly’s Heroes”) “a deal deal”?

I think people who would be thinking about a Tesla. Would like to rent one for a week when on vacation. To see how well they like it before they buy.

Depending on their margins, fleet discounts could still happen. At least in Australia, not all manufacturers offer fleet discounts, and the discounts vary widely from manufacturer to manufacturer, eg: Mazda offer no fleet discounts as they believe it lowers the vehicles resale value.

Mercedes always offered a stretch version of it’s S Class for the corporate, luxury business applications where clients are driven instead of drivers.

I don’t see why Tesla can’t add a stretch version of the Model S and X for limousine and corporate/government use. It’s a great message if your country drives green vehicles. It’s being used presently in the U.S. as police cars and internationally as taxis.

Seems like this would be a large untapped market.