A trip to Mexico’s border city of Monterrey costs roughly $1.5 million.
But the journey is not without risks, and those that do get on a car there can expect to pay a hefty price.
That’s because the cost of driving a car across the border has risen to as much as $1 million per person.
That includes the cost to rent a car, pay for the rental, and pay for fuel.
In addition, a driver’s license, registration, and insurance costs around $1 billion per year, with an average price tag of $1m per person, according to the Mexico City-based research group El Tigre.
Mexico has one of the highest rates of car ownership in the world, at roughly 40 percent of the country’s population.
According to data from the OECD, the average Mexican has just one car.
However, that number has gone up by about 80 percent since 2000.
According the Mexico-based Institute for Economic and Policy Research, the country has seen the fastest growth in vehicle ownership.
“In the last five years, Mexico has witnessed a 40 percent increase in the share of the population who own a car compared to the previous five years,” the institute wrote in its report on Mexico’s economy, published in May.
“The growth in the vehicle ownership rate is driven by a combination of factors: the growing use of electric vehicles (EVs) in Mexico, a high cost of electricity, and an increase in foreign investment.”
El Tigres study found that Mexicans were willing to pay more for the privilege of driving, but the country is not immune to this trend.
“Despite the high costs of transport in Mexico and the low cost of transportation, a small percentage of people in the country own a vehicle,” the report found.
“More than half of all Mexicans live in rural areas, and many of these households are poor.”
According to the institute, a quarter of all Mexican households have a vehicle, and only about 30 percent of all households have access to a driverless car.
The institute found that the median price of a car is around $100,000, but some vehicles can go for as little as $3,000.
A car with a price tag less than $3 million is a luxury vehicle for some, but not for everyone.
“While it may seem as though Mexico is one of those countries that has a rich history of private ownership of cars, it actually has a very limited history of ownership of vehicles,” El Tigros research associate Gustavo Gonzalez-Torres told Ars.
“It’s a history of people buying their own cars and then driving them.”
El Tio says that the trend of private vehicle ownership will continue in the coming years, and that Mexicans are likely to buy more vehicles.
“Private vehicle ownership is a very strong trend in Mexico,” Gonzalez-Terras said.
“There is a strong trend for the country to develop more private vehicle owners, but this trend is not just in Mexico.”