except the 2019 model year has been out since early 2018 for the Cherokee, and 2018 had the fire sale of the 2018 models which they had pumped a lot out of to fill dealer lots. And it was not until very recently that the 2020 Cherokees rolled out or even started taking orders so the "end of year" sales for the 2019 came relatively late too. The other question you have to ask is what is the profit per Cherokee sold and what trim levels are sold. I seek quite a few new Cherokees in my neck of the woods (NW washington) and I can tell you a lot of them are the higher trims. I see a lot a good number of limiteds and lots of Trailhawks, and the latter sale for a nice premium over a similar trim level Cherokee. I also see a lot of ADII Cherokees and those again sell at a nice premium over the FWD and ADI Cherokees. Where as I see more of the base economy RAV4's in the RAV4 mix. Over all the question is going to be profit over models moved, as Jeeps as a whole sell at a premium over other models in their class. and at least where I am they hold that premium even in the used market. But I have noticed given how heavily they have pushed leased the last few years my local dealers have a lot of low millage 2-3 year old Jeeps as used vehicles on their lots. So that would also seem to be something that would hurt new sales as it will take sales from a base trim level as people will go with a low millage 2-3 year old lease that is better equipped even if they walked in looking for a new 2019. And when customers a hemming and hawing on buying because they can't quite afford what they are wanting in a 2019 most dealers will walk them over to the used cars and show them how they can get everything they want and more in their price range or even less. that and used sales make more money for the dealers too!.