Aston Martin Depreciation

James Bond never worried about how much his Aston would be worth in 5 years, as a villain would assuredly blow it up long before it reached that age. However, if you're not in the espionage industry, and you plan to own your Aston for more than a week or two to carry out your mission (or lunch), depreciation matters. If it weren't for their very high prices, Aston Martins wouldn't lose very much value_LOL. To lose $100,000 on a higher-end Aston, such as the Vanquish or DBS, in the first couple of years of ownership, is a very real, and probable likelihood. Do you care? Maybe not. Aston Martins are art on wheels, and most owners are more concerned about the journey than the financial ledger of their ride.

The 2019 is our top pick for the best model year value for the Aston Martin vehicles. With the 2019, you would only pay, on average, 79% of the price as new, with 83% of the vehicle's useful life remaining. The 2015 and 2018 model years are also attractive years for the Aston Martin models, and provide a relatively good value. Our rankings consider multiple factors, including original new prices, current prices, maintenance costs and remaining years of overall predictabe expenses. Our top ranked model year represents the most car for the money with a Aston Martin model.

Aston Martin Depreciation

Year Depreciation Residual Value Percent Left Value Rating
2021 0.00% 100.00% 100.00%
2020 20.05% 79.95% 91.67%
2019 21.47% 78.53% 83.33% Best
2018 23.98% 76.02% 75.00% Better
2017 26.00% 74.00% 66.67% Good
2016 38.02% 61.98% 58.33% Good
2015 50.39% 49.61% 50.00% Better
2013 51.00% 49.00% 33.33%
2012 52.00% 48.00% 25.00%
2011 53.00% 47.00% 16.67%
Year Depreciation Residual Value Value Rating
2021 0.00% 100.00%
2020 20.05% 79.95%
2019 21.47% 78.53% Best
2018 23.98% 76.02% Better
2017 26.00% 74.00% Good
2016 38.02% 61.98% Good
2015 50.39% 49.61% Better
2013 51.00% 49.00%
2012 52.00% 48.00%
2011 53.00% 47.00%