B2B Auto Sales in Omaha, NE


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On this page you can find detailed information about the company B2B Auto Sales in Omaha, NE.

The following is provided current addresses and telephone numbers of all branches car dealer B2B Auto Sales, and using the card, you can easily locate it visually. Also on the page provides information on dealer B2B Auto Sales in other cities in the Nebraska.


Dealer Info:


Phone(s):(402) 934-3344
Address:8934 L St, Omaha, NE, 68127

Reviews on B2B Auto Sales

 
Kayla B. | 2014-02-24

I live in the Des Moines area, so I was planning on driving in to this dealership.

It should be said that this building and car lot looks sketchy. It's a tiny-tiny building with a small sign that says "B2B Auto Sales" in the window. It's next to a Crossfit, and if you look up the building on Google Maps, you may not even see it on the Live view.

You should know that this doesn't appear to be a typical "dealer". Maybe they have individual employees who are each in charge of cars? Or maybe they partner up with individual people throughout the city who want to sell their cars - and then the dealership takes a cut? Either way, both times that I came in contact with them, it was through answering CraigsList ads that each had individual, different numbers and did business via texting. It's odd (and honestly, I was peeved at first that I thought I was doing business with an individual and it turned out to be a dealer.)

First, I saw an ad for a salvaged car. I did all of my dealings with him via text. The car sounded great, and as I didn't want to drive up if the car wasn't good, I had the car sent to a mechanic. The mechanic okay'ed the car and said it was in good condition, so I drove up to see the car.

The car itself was exactly how it was pictured in the CraigsList ad, but one of the first things the seller did after I got there was to tell me that the car shook when going over 60 mph. I took the car on a test-drive, and as stated, the car did shake. I appreciate the honesty, but I'm annoyed it wasn't disclosed earlier on. If it had been disclosed earlier, I could have had the mechanic look at it. After all, it could have been something expensive like the frame (after the accident that caused the salvage title) OR it could have been something simple like a tire misaligned. He could have had a sale.

I passed on the car, and at this point, I was pretty annoyed at the dealer and ready to take my business elsewhere.

I then went back to looking online, and I found another ad for a fairly-priced Mazda car.  Again, communication was done via text with this dealer. The car was salvage due to hail damage but all mirrors/windows affected had been replaced. The car pictures clearly displayed the damage, and again, I thought I was dealing with a private seller. The seller agreed to meet me in a Target parking lot so I could look at the vehicle.

Imagine my surprise when I got to the parking lot and found out the B2B Auto Sales sheets in the back window. The car itself was exactly as pictured. I took the car for a test drive, and the tire pressure light was on. A tire pressure light being on is pretty obvious, so why wouldn't a dealer take care of this beforehand to make sure the car was in tip-top shape before a potential buyer drove it? Otherwise, the car seemed fine. Sadly, it was Sunday, so no mechanics were open. I contemplated buying it as-is, but with my past annoyance with the company partnered with the fact that the tire pressure issue hadn't been dealt with, I passed.

Over the next week, I kept thinking about the car. It fit many of the things I needed. I recontacted the seller, and he agreed to take it into the mechanic. I had a mechanic look over everything that was wrong with it, and the mechanic said it was in great condition - in fact, he was potentially interested in buying it himself I didn't buy it. (FYI, the seller told me to choose the mechanic and set my own appointment, so they had no choice in the selection process.)

So I decided to buy it. I negotiated the price and made it clear I wanted to pay a certain price - WITHOUT any fees some dealers tend to tack on. I brought a cashier's check, and true to their word, no extra fee was charged. It took less than 5 minutes to do all the paperwork. This was a HUGE change from previous cars which each took almost 2 hours. I was driving the car within 10 minutes of getting to the dealership.

The dealership couldn't figure out how to open the trunk from the interior latch. I did some research, and there's a small switch that will lock that feature. I unlocked it, and the trunk worked fine. It was odd that the dealership didn't know that.

First thing I did when I got it back to my city was take it to another mechanic that I trusted. It needs a new air filter soon, but otherwise, the mechanic gave it a clean bill of health. Car runs amazingly, and since the asking price was about 65%-ish of the retail value, I feel extremely happy with the price I paid for the car. They even washed and cleaned the entire interior & exterior of the car before I purchased it.

Moral of the Story: An odd company to deal with, that's for sure, but it seems they do have some good salvage cars for sale - and at decent prices. They seem to be pretty straight-shooting types of sellers, but like any car dealer, make sure to do your research and take your car into the mechanic beforehand. As long as you pay for the mechanic and arrange it, they'll happily take it in for you.