First released in 2013, the i3 marked BMW‘s initial foray into the realm of mainstream electric vehicles. Primarily designed as a city car rather than a long-distance traveler, it wrapped up its U.S. journey in 2021 with approximately 45,100 units sold on this side of the pond.

Three years after its demise, the BMW i3 remains a dapper little puddle jumper that isn’t too expensive on the used-car market. Like most luxury cars though, and especially ones from established European marques, it’s not the initial cost but the lurking maintenance expenses that can catch you off guard.

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Battery Replacements Come Due For Older BMW i3 EVs And The Cost Is Shocking

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