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Used Nissan Leaf for Sale

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2019 Nissan
Leaf

$22,998* 9K miles
CarMax Laurel
Free Transfer to your store - MD to VA
Free Transfer to your store - MD to VA
Key Features
Location: CarMax Laurel in Laurel, Maryland 20723
Description: Used 2019 Nissan Leaf SV for sale - $22,998, 9,068 miles with Technology Package, Auto Cruise Control, Rear View Camera, Navigation System, Front Seat Heaters, Auxiliary Audio Input
Transmission: Automatic Color:White Interior Color: Black Average Vehicle Review: (0 reviews) It is really a great car for short commutes. My car is a 2012 and could be the reason that it only does about 76 miles per charge. I would recommend this car to someone that does not do much driving. Only to work and back. It does, however, have excellent power. It picks up speed, drives beautifully and feels great.

About The Nissan Leaf

FAQ

Does the Nissan Leaf take gas?

No, the Nissan Leaf does not have a gas engine. Unlike traditional hybrids that use a gas engine in conjunction with a battery, the Nissan Leaf is run 100% on electricity through its innovative lithium ion battery.

How much does it cost to replace the battery in a Nissan Leaf?

The cost to replace the battery in a Nissan Leaf can vary depending on your specific model year. According to Clean Technica, you can generally expect to spend around $5,500 on a new Nissan Leaf battery, which includes installation. For older models of the Nissan Leaf, an additional adapter kit is required to retrofit a new battery. This may require an additional cost as well.  

What kind of plug does the Nissan Leaf use?

Nissan offers three battery-charging options for the Nissan Leaf. A Level 1 charging station consists of a standard 120-volt wall plug and is ideal for overnight use and driving short ranges. A Level 2 plug consists of a 240-volt outlet, which some homes are equipped with, but others may require retrofitting. DC Fast Charger stations are also available in different locations across the country and are designed to completely charge the Leaf's battery in significantly less time than Level 1 and Level 2 chargers. 

How many miles can I go on a full charge in the Nissan Leaf?

The range of a Nissan Leaf will depend on whether the vehicle has a 62 kWh battery or a 40 kWh battery. For example, a 2019 Leaf with a 62 kWh battery can travel up to an estimated 226 miles on a single battery charge.1 With the standard 40 kWh battery, the 2019 Leaf still has a range of up to 150 miles.1

How many years with a Nissan Leaf Battery last on average?

The life expectancy of a Nissan Leaf battery is an estimated 8-10 years. This can vary based on how frequently you drive, how often the battery is charged, and how well you generally take care of your vehicle. 

1EPA estimates for when vehicle sold as new. See fueleconomy.gov. Range will vary based on things like battery age, vehicle condition, and driving conditions. Battery range may decrease with time and use.

Unless otherwise noted, information relating to these featured vehicles comes from third-party sources, including manufacturer information. Product and company names may be trademarks™ or registered® trademarks of third-party entities. Use of them does not imply any affiliation with or endorsement by these entities.
 

Vehicle Summary

The Nissan Leaf is a compact, five-door electric car with a hatchback design. Its first generation was introduced in the United States in 2010, though it received a major overhaul for the 2018 model year. The Nissan Leaf has set itself apart from traditional hybrids by running 100% on electricity. This plug-in electric car (with a range of up to 226 miles in its most recent model year) is a great option for green-conscious individuals who don’t want to sacrifice their driving experience. Meanwhile, its compact size makes it ideal for maneuvering around tight corners and in crowded city streets.

The Nissan Leaf is currently in its second generation (model years 2018-present) of production, and there have been some notable changes between the first and second generations. For example, the new generation of Nissan Leaf features an innovative e-Pedal mode, which offers regenerative braking without the need to depress the brake pedal.

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Nissan Leaf Trim Configurations

The most recent generation of the Nissan Leaf (2018 and 2019 model years) is available in three trim options. All three trims in the 2019 model year are also available in a "Plus" configuration, which includes a more powerful 62 kWh battery. There are a few other key features that set each trim level in the 2018-2019 Nissan Leaf apart.

Nissan Leaf S

• five-inch central display

• 16-inch wheels

• standard charging

Nissan Leaf SV

• seven-inch touchscreen display

• 17-inch wheels

• included Charge package (allows for connecting to 120- and 240-volt wall outlets)

• smartphone integration

Nissan Leaf SL

• Bose seven-speaker sound system

• leather upholstery

• heated seats, steering wheel, and side mirrors

It is also worth noting that each trim level on the Nissan Leaf has optional package add-ons. For example, the base S trim has an optional Charge package that allows the vehicle to be plugged into traditional wall outlets for easier charging. The SV and SL both have an available Technology package that includes such features as blind-spot monitoring, lane departure, and adaptive cruise control.

Reviews for Nissan Leaf

Overall Rating

4.3 out of 5(82 reviews)

Great for Short Commute

It is really a great car for short commutes. My car is a 2012 and could be the reason that it only does about 76 miles per charge. I would recommend this car to someone that does not do much driving. Only to work and back. It does, however, have excellent power. It picks up speed, drives beautifully and feels great.

- Pat Cardenas, 2012 Nissan Leaf

Love everything about this car

It's the best all around car on the market. Plenty of power, handles like an expensive sports car, most expensive maintenance cost is a tire rotation, instruments well thought out and easy to read, comfortable- all this and it costs pennies per gallon of gas equivalent.

- Alex McGregor, 2015 Nissan Leaf

Blew my mind!

If you stumble upon a USED Leaf: Go for it, specially if your commute isn't longer than 50-60 miles. Look at the vertical bars just to the right of the "range estimate" on dashboard. There should be 12 vertical bars. Just as with laptop batteries of cell phones with time, the battery looses some of its capacity to retain a charge. 2011 and 2012 Leafs in used market may be missing 1 or 2 bars. So look for this when you go for a test drive. SUPER quiet!! Suspension is very nimble, barely feel road bumps. Very simple uncomplicated vehicle operation. I plan on keeping it until battery degrades too much (maybe 5 years). Then I'll go to Nissan dealership and have them install new battery pack ($100/month) and car will be paid for.

- Ivan Rivera, 2013 Nissan Leaf

This price does not include tax, title, and tags. Additional fees may also apply depending on the state of purchase.