From the time I entered the dealership the lies began. The most severe of which was the false advertising of the MSRP. Not only did the vehicle not possess a Monroney Sticker (despite the outline of tape on the inside of the window where it once was affixed), but when I asked why the Tahoe was more expensive than others I had seen, the salesman (Lee House) started pointing items out on the vehicle telling me they cost extra. These items were stock items consistent with the trim level of the vehicle. I also asked for an invoice in lieu of the sticker and he said that the dealership did not possess one. He said both of these items were at the train station. I also asked if the vehicle had an inflationary adjustment to which I was told no. My wife and I were told that vehicles had been market up by $5,000.00 for out of state buyers to keep inventory local, but in State buyers did not have to pay the increase. When I told the salesperson that the MSRP according to the website was $5,000 lower, he responded that the lower MSRP was after rebates and incentives and that the actual price of the vehicle was $5,000 higher because I didnt qualify for rebates. Through investigative work I found a sticker on the Chevrolet website for what I thought at the time was a similar vehicle. The salesperson then said there was a computer glitch that caused Tahoes and trucks to be listed at $5,000 higher on their company website but that should not have happened and they were looking into getting it fixed. Update: It is still not fixed, because it was never a glitch. I then asked if I could buy the vehicle at the sticker price (assumed price, because the vehicle lacked one) and he said that a customer just showed up to buy it and he would call me back when he determined how far into the process they were. I then received a text message telling me that the General Manager Kevin had just sold the two Tahoes I was interested in. He went on to tell me that not only did he sell them, but he sold them each for $10,500 over the sticker price. He then told me that if I wanted it and since we were good customers, he could sell it to me for $2,500.00 over sticker but I had to make a decision because a dealership from Texas had just bought them. With this text he provided me with a suspicious looking screenshot of a piece of paper which supposedly showed this dealership paying $10,500.00 over sticker. I should add that the purchase request lacked any identifying information for both the dealership and the vehicle itself. This appears to have been fabricated to further the lie and apply undue pressure. Due to the currently low inventory and the fraudulent sales techniques designed to impede my ability to make an informed decision, I purchased the vehicle for $2,500.00 over the sticker. I still have yet to receive the Monroney Sticker. This whole experience could have been avoided with the truth. When I confronted the salesman about the lies, he did not deny it. Due to deceptive sales practices and potentially illegal activity I will not recommend this dealership to anyone purchasing a vehicle.