2020 Chevy Blazer

MSRP range: $28,800 - $45,600
4.2 out of 5 stars(18)
MSRP $30,110
Edmunds suggests you pay $28,175

What Should I Pay
At a Glance:
  • 9 Colors
  • 6 Trims
Build & PriceChevrolet.com

2020 Chevrolet Blazer Review

  • Refined ride quality
  • Strong optional V6 engine
  • Infotainment system is attractive and easy to use
  • Agile handling for an SUV
  • Base engine is underpowered
  • Compromised headroom for rear passengers
  • Maximum cargo capacity is lower than that of several rivals
  • Limited availability of advanced driver safety aids
  • New turbocharged 2.0-liter four-cylinder engine option
  • Engine stop-start function can now be disabled
  • Trailer hitch guidance included with tow package
  • Part of the first Blazer generation introduced for 2019

The Blazer name has a storied past within the walls of General Motors. It started as an SUV variant of Chevrolet's full-size trucks, before moving to the smaller S-10 pickup chassis in the early '80s. After being mothballed for a decade and a half, the nameplate was resurrected just last year, but the modern iteration is much different from its forebears. The 2020 Chevrolet Blazer is a midsize crossover better suited for on-road duty than its predecessors, but it loses some magic in the process.

There's no doubt about it: The modern Chevy Blazer is one of the most distinctive SUVs on the market. Its Camaro-inspired exterior immediately stands out among the long list of boxy, utilitarian competitors. The muscle car aesthetic carries over to the interior, which truly feels like a Camaro expanded to fit a much larger vehicle. If you just want a powerful SUV that looks good, stop reading now and run to your nearest bowtie dealer.

If you want a functional interior, however, you might consider something else. The aggressive design that makes the Blazer look so darn good comes at the cost of rear headroom and cargo room. The Blazer also shares one of the Camaro's worst aspects: impaired rear visibility. You'll definitely want to upgrade to at least the 1LT trim with the Convenience and Driver Confidence package to get the blind-spot monitor, which we consider a must-have for the Blazer.

Though it doesn't have the off-road prowess of older models, the latest Blazer is more in line with current consumer preferences and offers something unique in a field of bland crossovers. However, it's not as practical as rivals. The Honda Passport — another new SUV with a throwback name — gives up some style but is much more usable everyday. We also like the Jeep Grand Cherokee. It's not the newest kid on the block, but it too has a distinctive look and is more comfortable for passengers.

EdmundsEdmunds' Expert RatingThe Edmunds Vehicle Testing Team evaluates a fresh batch of vehicles every week, pairing objective assessments at our test track with real-world driving on city streets, freeways and winding roads. The data we gather results in our Expert Ratings. They’re based on 30-plus scores that cover every aspect of the automotive experience.
Rated for you by America’s best test team
The Blazer isn't the off-road scrambler you may remember from years ago. Today's Blazer is better suited to on-road performance with its sharp handling and well-damped ride. There's a cost for its showstopping Camaro-like design: Rear headroom is severely compromised, and utility is limited given its small cargo capacity.
Strong acceleration and crisp handling are two of the Blazer's hallmarks. The V6-powered Blazer we tested sprinted from 0 to 60 mph in 6.6 seconds. That's quick for this type of vehicle and a bit better than the Honda Passport and the Ford Edge with its turbocharged four-cylinder engine. The Blazer is also agile through turns, with well-controlled body roll.

It's not all roses, however. Slow and heavy steering — combined with rampant torque steer, an undesirable trait where the steering wheel tugs in your hands when you mash the gas — negates most of the Blazer's sporting pretensions. Optional all-wheel drive is meant more for wet-weather driving than any legitimate off-road use, which is also hampered by the Blazer's lower ride height compared to the Jeep Cherokee or Subaru Outback.
For the most part, the Blazer delivers the on-road comfort you expect from a modern SUV. The ride is stable and controlled without being overly harsh. The front seats are well bolstered and remain supportive for long stretches. The rear seats are fairly flat but are set at a comfortable angle and height.

The Blazer isn't particularly quiet — the cabin is awash in wind, road and tire noise as you cruise along the highway. You might have to raise your voice to talk with rear passengers. The climate control system takes a while to warm the cabin, and seat heaters are slow to activate.
Slipping in and out of the cabin is easy, but the Blazer's sloping roofline restricts rear headroom for 6-foot-plus passengers. There's also only enough shoulder room to comfortably seat two across in the back. Up front, there's more room and a wide range of steering wheel and seat adjustments to fit drivers of most sizes.

Drawbacks continue with placement of the controls. Certain buttons and knobs are cryptically marked and awkwardly arranged. Like the similarly styled Camaro sport coupe, the Blazer's outward visibility is compromised, particularly over your shoulder and to the rear. We recommend getting a Blazer with the available blind-spot monitoring system.
The Blazer touchscreen has crisp graphics and an easy-to-use interface. Apple CarPlay and Android Auto functionality is also included, but the native interface is fine in its own right. The available Bose audio system isn't quite "premium," but it's decent. Sound quality is solidly midrange and can't go too loud before distortion sets in.

As for the voice commands, they require a fairly rigid syntax, and conversational speech is often met with prompts to repeat. The Blazer's advanced driver aids work well.
The Blazer lacks the cargo capacity of most of its competitors. The cargo area measures 64 cubic feet with the rear seats folded, which is far less than competitors such as the Passport or Hyundai Santa Fe. In particular, the Blazer's tall liftover height creates a challenge when loading heavy, bulky loads. That said, its clever cargo rail system is useful for securing items of varying lengths and sizes.

There's not much room inside the cabin for your personal effects. The center console is wide and deep, but the door pockets are shallow and narrow.

A properly equipped Blazer with all-wheel drive and the V6 engine can tow up to 4,500 pounds, which is an average amount for a midsize crossover SUV.
Over about 1,245 test miles, our front-wheel-drive test Blazer V6 returned 19.5 mpg. That's a bit off from its EPA rating of 22 mpg in combined city/highway driving. But on our official mixed-driving evaluation route, the Blazer achieved 21.1 mpg, meeting expectations.
With a pleasant but plain interior, smaller cargo capacity than rivals, average driving performance, and class-average pricing, the Blazer offers questionable value relative to other midsize SUVs. It doesn't do anything much better than the others, with the lone exception of crisper cornering — not high on our list of SUV needs.

The warranty is respectable, however. Like most rivals, the Blazer enjoys basic coverage for three years/36,000 miles while the powertrain warranty is good for five years/60,000 miles. Roadside assistance is covered during the powertrain warranty period, and unlike many rivals, the Blazer's plan includes one complimentary service visit during the first year of ownership.
The Blazer would be more fun if it drove like the Camaro that inspires it. Instead it's a mildly sporty SUV that's more playful in turns than most of its competitors. Strip away the big front grille and the bold exterior styling, and the Blazer is an average midsize SUV. But that styling counts for something, especially in a class prone to anonymity.

Which Blazer does Edmunds recommend?

Most dealers don't stock the L model at all, and the 1LT costs thousands more for very few added features. On the surface, the 2LT doesn't seem much better, but the turbocharged engine is a worthy upgrade from the gutless 2.5-liter motor. We also recommend the Convenience and Driver Confidence package, which adds almost all of the 3LT's features (including the much-needed blind-spot monitor) minus the leather upholstery.

Chevrolet Blazer models

The 2020 Chevrolet Blazer is a five-seat midsize SUV available in four trim levels: L, LT, RS and Premier. The L trim level is the base model, equipped with a decent amount of standard equipment, including a few key tech items. But you're more likely to find the next-level Blazer trim on dealer lots, and it comes in three subtrims: 1LT, 2LT and 3LT. They offer increasing amounts of safety equipment plus upgraded engines. The RS has a sporty look with some unique exterior details, while the Premier is the most luxurious of the Blazers.

The L and 1LT are both driven by a 2.5-liter four-cylinder engine (193 horsepower, 188 lb-ft of torque). Stepping up to the 2LT and 3LT adds a powerful turbocharged 2.0-liter four-cylinder (230 hp, 258 lb-ft). Optional for the 2LT and 3LT, and standard on the RS and Premier, is a 3.6-liter V6 (308 hp, 270 lb-ft). A nine-speed automatic transmission is standard, as is front-wheel drive. All-wheel drive is available in conjunction with either of the upgraded engines.

Standard equipment on the L trim includes 18-inch wheels, xenon headlights, heated mirrors, keyless ignition and entry, dual-zone automatic climate control, rear air vents, an 8-inch touchscreen, two USB and two USB-C ports (one of each in the front and rear), Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, OnStar capability with a 4G LTE Wi-Fi hotspot, and a six-speaker stereo.

The 1LT adds to the base L trim level with a power-adjustable driver's seat, tinted glass, satellite radio and a spare tire (instead of a repair kit). The 2LT simply includes the 2.0-liter engine, as well as the option to upgrade to all-wheel drive. The 3LT adds black roof rails, a power liftgate, remote engine start, auto-dimming driver-side and rearview mirrors, leather upholstery, heated front seats, a power-adjustable front passenger seat, a blind-spot monitor with rear cross-traffic alert, and rear parking sensors.

Near the top of the Blazer heap is the RS, which has a sporty look and further adds 20-inch wheels, a blacked-out front grille, dual exhaust tips, a hands-free liftgate, a heated steering wheel, a navigation system, ambient lighting, another set of USB and USB-C ports, an upgraded driver information display, a household-style power outlet and an adjustable cargo management system.

The Premier gets all of the RS version's equipment plus some chrome exterior accents, a power tilt-and-telescoping steering wheel, driver-seat memory settings, ventilated front seats, heated rear seats, faux suede cabin trim, and an eight-speaker Bose sound system.

Most of the upper-trim-level equipment is optional at lower trim levels in packages. Other notable options include a 360-degree parking camera, a wireless charging pad, adaptive cruise control, lane departure warning and mitigation, and forward collision alert with automatic braking and pedestrian detection. Also available is the Safety Alert Seat — a driver's seat that works in conjunction with other safety systems by buzzing to alert you to dangers.

Consumer reviews

Read what other owners think about the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer.

Average user rating: 4.2 stars
18 total reviews
5 star reviews: 56%
4 star reviews: 28%
3 star reviews: 5%
2 star reviews: 5%
1 star reviews: 6%

Trending topics in reviews

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Most helpful consumer reviews

5/5 stars, Best of the Lot
RS 4dr SUV (3.6L 6cyl 9A)
We took the time to investigate a number of vehicles in the mid-sized SUV category and bought a new Chevrolet Blazer. First is the fact that the doors are large enough to get in and out of with ease. I am an amputee and 6ft tall. Oddly, the worst in this category is the Toyota Highlander. The doors are far too small. Next, is a quiet interior going down the road. (The Highlander was terrible in this category.) We love the 3.6 L V-6 as it has loads of power for merging onto the freeway and passing. Of course you pay for all this power in lower MPG numbers, however, we are still managing to see 24.5 MPG overall. We don't drive all that much and appreciate the power this engine provides. We got the 2LT model and my wife loves having the HOMELINK garage door opener feature along with all the other nice features in this trim level. The ride is very smooth over rough surfaces we have encountered. This vehicle came nicely equipped and we really are impressed with all the features this SUV has.
4/5 stars, Camaro Cousin SUV
RS 4dr SUV (3.6L 6cyl 9A)
I chuckle while I write this, because it's a little deja-vu-ish. April, 2017 I was looking at mid-size SUVs. I didn't like any of the in-stock vehicles (Mercedes to Kia) enough to pay the asking prices, which most of the dealers were stuck on. So, I somehow ended up with a Camaro SS! That car turned out to be the sweetest daily driver I have ever owned (including the Infiniti coupe I had just come from). Now here we are at 2020. I was looking at SUVs again, as my Camaro had shown me that with all of the SUVs and pickups (especially raised ones), trying to find a time and place to enjoy the Camaro was becoming very challenging. (Race tracks are a little too 'advanced' for my area.) So, tired of being frequently irritated, I decided, "If I can't beat them, join them." Long story short, I "ended up" at the SAME Chevy dealer where I had gotten the Camaro! They had a gob of Blazers that had been sitting on the lot awhile. After driving both a V6 and Turbo 4 Blazer, I was grinning from ear-to-ear, while the fact that the Blazer has basically an improved Camaro interior made me have an instant affinity. So, here's my actual review of the vehicle. I got a V6 RS FWD Blazer with many of the add-ons (I've GOT to have a sunroof and ventilated seats!) including the 21" wheels (meh). This thang is QUICK, even in "touring mode"! But it LUVS that fuel. Even though this 3.0L engine has the auto-off feature, and cylinder deactivation so that it can run as a V4, I am getting slightly WORSE gas mileage than the 6.2L V8 in the Camaro!! I do 90% city driving, which sees me averaging around 14mpg (and 13mph) overall. Fortunately, the rest of the vehicle makes the eyebrow-raising mileage easier to accept. It's VERY comfortable to drive, even with these bigass wheels, and even on our chock-a-block "roads" here. The handling is smile-inducing, and in "sport" mode, the control, feedback, balance, and the (finally!) smooth/decisive 9-spd AT mesh together to almost make me forget I'm in a Chevy SUV. The cargo area is big, and the overall layout and little details make it very usable. The rear seat is going to surprise some folks - lots of legroom, headroom, and sliding/tilting seats mean you can transport everyone without bumped heads and elbowed ribs. And the driver/passenger space is JUST like a Camaro's - with a couple of upgrades, and one goof. Now, the heating/ventilation on the seats retains the last setting, or will automatically adjust the seat temp along with the blower A/C settings. Also, there is an electric lockable (thru the valet setting) glove box. And they added a switch to turn off the engine's auto-off feature. Yes, there are some cons as well. If you get one of the higher trim levels, or order the drivers' assistance packages, there is a learning curve to know how to smoothly operate this vehicle. It seems Chevy has gone the cheap route and mounted the audio 'subwoofers' in the doors (even with the TotL 8-speaker Bose setup). This is great IF you luv a squeaking plastic accompaniment to the bass in your music! Another cost-cutting savings are the cheap, hard plastic surfaces throughout the passenger compartment. IMHO, I think a popular option would be for GM to offer a dash/door padding package. I would order it! I've had to forget about laying my forearm along the window openings. The rest of the plastic surfaces have proven to be dust magnets. One last penny-pinch - the passenger front window does NOT have Express Up. Other than that, the only thumbs-down comes from the placement of the electric parking brake control button. (I'll even take a foot brake over electric!) In the Camaro, the button was right near the tranny shifter. In the Blazer, the button is wayyyy over by the driver's door on the LOWER dash!! Since I can't see the button when I'm ready to go, I still sometimes have to look around for it. Here's my recommendations - FWIW. If you want the Turbo 4, get the 3LT. If you want the V6, get the RS. Those 2 trims will give you most of the goodies that make this an easy, fun vehicle to drive around all the time. I would highly recommend getting whatever trim level is needed to get the 360° HD cameras (unless you live somewhere that has sensibly-sized road lanes and parking spots.) I also recommend getting the "Cargo Management System" (GM dealer add-on) option. It's a clever device that has banished almost all of my complaints about open cargo areas. I turned OFF the "Safety Alert Seat" very quickly! This is a questionable "feature" that vibrates the driver's seat bottom cushion INSTEAD of beeping when ANY of the drivers' assistance warnings go off. The side of the seat that is vibrating is supposed to indicate the direction the 'danger' is coming from. However, my butt hasn't learned directions yet. And, even though I don't need them, I was surprised to find that rain-sensing wipers and a heads-up display (luv'em!) are NOT available at all, and wireless phone charging is only on the Premiere trim.
5/5 stars, Blazer RS, Camaro Inspired SUV
George A,
RS 4dr SUV AWD (3.6L 6cyl 9A)
Love the styling, performance and overall driving experience! The RS package makes for a look that is both aggressive and beautiful at the same time. The interior has the same dash and seat trim as it’s RS cousin. Very happy with the Blazer and would highly recommend it!
5/5 stars, Upgraded from the Equinox
2LT 4dr SUV AWD (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A)
I have been driving the Equinox model for over 10 years. I have had 3 different models and this year bought the Blazer with the 12% discount sale. I got the 2LT model with the turbo 2.0. I have been getting 29 mpg on the highway in Eco mode. Rides much nicer than the Equinox. Engine is stronger. Seat is wider for my larger rear end. Layout is better with USB in front and not buried inside the console holes. I also like that this 2.0 turbo does NOT require Premium gas. This brings back the SLIDING middle seat which I loved in earlier Equinox models but not the newer ones. So far so good.

2020 Chevrolet Blazer videos

ALISTAIR WEAVER: So I see aluminum, space frame chassis, real leather-- direct from the cow. Hand stitched, of course. Adjustable driving position, optional cup holder. Beautiful. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Very nice. [MUSIC PLAYING] ALISTAIR WEAVER: Jonathan and I both love cars that are fun to drive. But, as you might have noticed, sports cars are kind of off the menu for the next, well, 20 years? JONATHAN ELFALAN: 'Fraid so. Things like cargo space, safety, comfort, convenience are now more important than ever. But since we're driving enthusiasts, we don't want our vehicles to be boring either. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Which brings us neatly to the new Chevy Blazer and the Honda Passport. Both promise lots of real world practicality with something a little extra-- a bit of flair. JONATHAN ELFALAN: But which one's better? To find that out, we're doing a proper family test. We're bolting in car seats. We're loading them up with cargo in the back. And seeing how much comfort they provide out on the open road. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Then we're going to take them to the Edmunds test track and find out how much fun we can have when the kids aren't in tow. JONATHAN ELFALAN: But, before we get started, be sure to click Subscribe if you want to see more videos like this or if you just like babies. ALISTAIR WEAVER: And head to edmunds.com for the best prices on both these vehicles. Yeah. Sure. You can let your kids develop their own personality. You don't want to influence them too much. That would be wrong. SPEAKER 1: Is that a Porsche race suit? ALISTAIR WEAVER: Yeah. Of. Course check this out. Look at that. [BABY FUSSING] So when you've got a screaming kid, I think every parent knows that speed is of the essence. So we're going to have a good old fashioned race-- who can fit their child seat faster? JONATHAN ELFALAN: I'm down for that. [DING, DING, DING] [MUSIC PLAYING] Done! ALISTAIR WEAVER: Victoire! JONATHAN ELFALAN: So how the seat install go? ALISTAIR WEAVER: To be honest, it is pretty easy. This has got a latch system. But it only has two-- one at either side. So if you're a middle passenger, you have a really bum deal. JONATHAN ELFALAN: And that's the thing I kind of like about the Passport. There are actually three sets of anchors back there. So if you want, you can have the middle car seat installed in the center, and you can have two adults on either side, which is actually kind of rare for this class. ALISTAIR WEAVER: And even if you're traveling alone, it's kind of nice just to be able to turn around and tag the little one. I like that. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah. Me, too. ALISTAIR WEAVER: The other thing I find in all these cars, I'm 6'4", and you got to be really careful. It's almost like the smaller your baby, the bigger the car seat. In a lot of vehicles, I really struggle to drive with the seat behind me. The Blazer's actually not too bad for that. I'd have to compromise a little bit. So I'm a little bit cramped. But it's generally OK. The Passport has perhaps marginally more room. But to be honest, there's not much in it. And that a sensible consumer advice. [MUSIC PLAYING] JONATHAN ELFALAN: The Passport's essentially a shortened version of Honda's three-row SUV, the Pilot, but it has more space and more than double the towing capacity of the popular compact CRV. It sports a more rugged design with added ground clearance for improved driving when you're off the beaten path. Under the hood is a smooth revving V6 engine, which makes a healthy 280 horsepower. There's also a pretty sophisticated all-wheel drive system available, which our test car happens to have. To some, the Passport may not have the most striking exterior design, but that also poses a lower risk of polarizing shoppers. ALISTAIR WEAVER: The Blazer sits between the Equinox and the Traverse in Chevy's lineup, but it's much more ambitious than its sensible siblings. Chevy's tried to infuse the Blazer with the style and the spirit of the Camaro coupe in order to appeal to a different kind of customer. Now, normally, bolting sports car styling onto the body of an SUV is a recipe for disaster. Just ask Porsche. But I think Chevy's has done a fantastic job. The Blazer has real presence, particularly around this nose, and particularly if you choose the RS trim that we have here. To be honest, I think it makes the Honda look a bit dull. Nor is it all bark with no bite. Under the hood is a V6 with 308 horsepower and a sophisticated all-wheel drive system. The only caveat for me is the price. Although the Blazer starts at just under $29,000, the one you see here is just north of 50. Now, that's six grand more than the Honda and as much as many luxury alternatives. At this price, it better be good. [MUSIC PLAYING] Before my daughter Elya was born, I actually went to buy a stroller and realized that the one that I wanted wouldn't actually fit in the trunk of the car. So this is more important consumer advice. So shall we try and fit this contraption into the Passport? JONATHAN ELFALAN: Let's give it a shot. ALISTAIR WEAVER: It's pretty cool. Look at that. How posh is that? JONATHAN ELFALAN: Right. There we go. Wow. Yeah. It looks pretty good. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Yeah. The nice thing is you can still get a sort of bag alongside it. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah. One of the greatest strengths of the Passport is it has one of the largest cargo capacities in the class. I will say that the loading height is a little high, about 3 inches higher than the Blazer. But a little height makes a big difference, especially if you're loading something heavy. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Yeah. You look really look like you're going to struggle. What I also like about this is all this side here is lined. There's a lot of really nice attention to detail on the Passport. Should we try the Blazer? JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah. Let's do that. ALISTAIR WEAVER: See, actually, when you look at the Blazer, this is all plastic. You can see it's starting to scratch up straightaway. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah. I can see that. Yeah. You know, with the stroller inside, you can definitely see the difference. You've got some intrusions on the inside. It's about 10 cubic feet smaller than the Passport. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah, that's true. You wouldn't fit another big bag beside it like you could easily in the Passport. And day to day, that's going to make a big difference. With our daughters getting restless, it's time to hit the road. [MUSIC PLAYING] JONATHAN ELFALAN: I kind of feel like I'm in a Camaro right now. ALISTAIR WEAVER: I love the way that they've integrated little hints of the coupe into an SUV, particularly around these air vents which twist to adjust the temperature. The biggest problem, though, is I think it's style over substance. These air vents are great, but all they tend to do is either freeze your knuckles or freeze your knees, and that's about it. I end up shutting them down. Another pecker I'm talking of the climate control. You can't control the airflow in the back. And I had friends in over the weekend who were complaining for literally hours about the fact that they felt they were constantly getting cold air and couldn't do much about it. And there are lots of details in this vehicle which I think really let it down. JONATHAN ELFALAN: This car is really penny-pinching in all the wrong areas. Like you mentioned, the air vents is a big thing, especially if you have kids in the back. Luckily, it seems like these kids are asleep. ALISTAIR WEAVER: There's other little things. Like, the USBs in the center here drive me crazy. I know this is, like, a really pedantic point, but it's almost like Chevy did the focus group, and people say, we need more USB ports, and so they just-- JONATHAN ELFALAN: Here you go. ALISTAIR WEAVER: --stuffed them in this center the dashboard. There's no attempt to cover them. There's no reason as to why they're there. If you plug in any sort of cable, they look ridiculous. It drives me mad. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Right. You know, the integration of technology into this cabin is a bit of an issue. It's not that they don't have the features that you want-- they give you a USB-C outlet, they give you a USB, they have a wireless charger here. So everything's here, but it's kind of poorly thought out in terms of layout and how you would actually use it. ALISTAIR WEAVER: And you mentioned technology. There is lots of great tech in this vehicle, Android Auto, Apple CarPlay, wireless charging. But this is very nice. Spent many miles trying to adjust this screen. It's mounted vertically, which presumably is to avoid reflection. So it's only partially successful at that. But it always looks a bit odd. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah, and it's really a shame, because their Infotainment 3 System is quite good. It's very responsive. Like you said, there's a ton of apps here. So everything is there. It has the right bones, just the execution is poor. One of the things I keep coming back to is the look and feel of the material that they use in here. This car is pushing over 50K, and it just doesn't feel like it. ALISTAIR WEAVER: It doesn't. And you say it doesn't feel like 50K, but even at $29,000, which is what a Blazer starts at, I'm not sure it's good enough. Quality standards have improved so much recently-- thinking about vehicles like the Mazda CX-5 for example-- Chevrolet really needs to pick up their game in this area. It really lets this vehicle down. JONATHAN ELFALAN: So we've spent a lot of time in this car, which has a sportier suspension, but I feel like the ride comfort is actually pretty good, surprisingly good. ALISTAIR WEAVER: It is. I think that's one of the best features about the Blazer. Even on the roads like these, which aren't super smooth, the ride course calm, it's relaxed. It's quite an easy car to drive. The only thing that I would say is that you do pay a price for that styling. When you look over your shoulder, there is quite a big-- JONATHAN ELFALAN: Oh, yeah. ALISTAIR WEAVER: --blind spot there. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah, it is. ALISTAIR WEAVER: But it does counter that with lots of cameras which help you park and maneuver around. And to be honest, I would sacrifice that for the styling. JONATHAN ELFALAN: [LAUGHS] So I think that's where you and I differ, because I prefer the natural visibility in the Passport, where you don't need the 360-degree camera system. You can naturally look over your shoulder and see anything that's in your blind spot. [MUSIC PLAYING] So as far as storage goes for knickknacks and everything else that your kids bring along with them, we have a few options here that are pretty decent, but I don't think it's quite packaged as nicely as the Passport. ALISTAIR WEAVER: No, there's probably not as much space overall. But one feature I do love in this vehicle is in this little door pocket here, there's a space designed for an umbrella. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Ah. Ah, wonderful. ALISTAIR WEAVER: And as a guy who originally hails from the UK, I love that. JONATHAN ELFALAN: [LAUGHS] But now you live in California. So-- ALISTAIR WEAVER: It's useless. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Useless. ALISTAIR WEAVER: No! JONATHAN ELFALAN: No. ALISTAIR WEAVER: This is really annoying. Again, this is-- JONATHAN ELFALAN: That is. ALISTAIR WEAVER: --something else that's really grating on me. My knee keeps catching the little temperature control thing, turning on the air conditioning, and blowing. JONATHAN ELFALAN: I thought it was actually-- ALISTAIR WEAVER: I find it really annoying. JONATHAN ELFALAN: --it automatically was cinching the temperature-- ALISTAIR WEAVER: No. This is-- JONATHAN ELFALAN: --with its advanced system. ALISTAIR WEAVER: --really annoying. JONATHAN ELFALAN: No. It's just your knee. ALISTAIR WEAVER: It's just my knee. [MUSIC PLAYING] JONATHAN ELFALAN: All right. So now we're in the Honda Passport after jumping out of the Blazer. And right off the bat, I think the material quality in this car just seems a level up from the Blazer. What do you think? ALISTAIR WEAVER: Yeah, I think that's right. You still got a few hard plastic, but the key thing is they don't look sort of cheap and shiny. And although it's not quite at luxury car standards, it's pretty good. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Everything from the infotainment screen, just having this kind of glossy finish to it, from the controls that they look pretty classy when they're backlit at night. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Everything just feels very considered in this car. It's just that the sort of level of detail, the attention is great, and it just works well. We've come to expect this from Honda. But everything is kind of where you expect it to be. It's nice that you got air vents that actually-- JONATHAN ELFALAN: Doesn't just blow consistently cold air on your hands. ALISTAIR WEAVER: What I also like about this Passport is the sort of technology feels like it works for you. It's great to have wireless charging for your phone. There's Apple CarPlay, or Android Auto if that's what you prefer. And Honda's own system is pretty easy to use. And everything feels pretty quick and responsive. JONATHAN ELFALAN: They have the technology. But I think what Honda does differently from the Blazer is that it's just better integrated. Like, you have little flaps here that cover the power outlets when you're not using it. And they're in a good convenient spot here. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Yeah. The level of thinking, it feels like there's a sort of extra layer of thought that's gone into it. JONATHAN ELFALAN: One thing I will have to nitpick about the Passport is the adaptive driving aids. They're generally pretty good, but the adaptive cruise control doesn't work below 20 miles per hour, whereas in the Blazer, it does. So if you're just crawling along in traffic, that is one of the aids that kind of takes the stress out of it. Both our test cars are fitted with a range of electronic gadgets, such as blind spot monitoring, that help you avoid an accident. ALISTAIR WEAVER: The other thing about this, which is hugely important when you've got young kids in the car, is the ride quality is good. Nobody's being thrown around too much. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Right. Yeah. I'd say it's probably a tick better than the Blazer. But the Blazer also has slightly larger wheels. That said, yeah, the ride quality is really quite nice in here. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Gearbox is nice. The steering is light. It's certainly not an intimidating car. You can also get great visibility out of it. It feels to me-- I mean, it is a wide car. You feel like you've set a little way away from me. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah. I can't elbow you. ALISTAIR WEAVER: But once you get used to the bulk, it is an easy car to place on the road. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Like you said, the visibility, the natural visibility, without having to rely on all the camera systems here is really quite good. All the windows are squared off. I can look over my shoulder and see everything. So you're not really having to rely on this super comprehensive 360-degree camera to see everything around you. ALISTAIR WEAVER: But unlike the Blazer, Honda's very much set the Passport up as a vehicle that you can take off-road. I mean, all the TV ads have it sort of blasting down dirt tracks. And while it's no Jeep Wrangler, it has got a reasonable amount of off-road ability. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah. That added ground clearance is going to give you slightly better off-road ability, as you say, but it's not a rock crawler. That said, we have a button here that is able to switch between modes. So if you're in the snow, if you're in the mud, it's going to calibrate everything to help you drive through those situations without any issue. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Sounds really geeky, but this is about technology working with you to actually make driving easier and safer. I think both of us recognize that as soon as you have a kid, no matter how old they are, you end up with loads of detritus. JONATHAN ELFALAN: [LAUGHS] That's a good word for it. ALISTAIR WEAVER: It's a very good word. And what Honda's done is build into these vehicle huge amounts of storage space. There's a big bin here in the center. There's all sorts of gubbins. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah, everything about this car is about smart packaging. ALISTAIR WEAVER: It feels like it's built for a purpose, and that purpose is taking a family in as much comfort and convenience as possible. I think we like this car. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah. I think so. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Well, the kids seem to be pretty quiet, which I think is a good tribute to the Passport's ride quality. And it is pretty refined in here. JONATHAN ELFALAN: It is. Or my smooth driving ability might have just put them to sleep. ALISTAIR WEAVER: That could be it. Or maybe just our droning on about-- [BABY FUSSING] --ride comfort and gearboxes. With our daughters sleeping soundly-- well, for once-- Jonathan and I take to the Edmunds test track. So in case you're wondering why we bother to bring vehicles like the Blazer and particularly the Passport to the track like this, well, this a key part of the Edmunds testing process, which you hear every Monday. What it allows us to do is to really experience the full repertoire of a car's dynamic ability. So if you all are in an extreme situation on the road, we can tell you how we expect it to behave, and we can pick up any vices in the ride or the handling. We think it's an important part of the integrity and authority of the process. JONATHAN ELFALAN: I couldn't agree more. Another interesting aspect that I found with this pairing of cars is that they both offer torque vectoring all-wheel drive. Now, what that does is it allows them to send power to individual wheels, which helps steer them through the corner. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Now, if that sounds a bit geeky and engineeringy, well, what it effectively does is mean that the car feels more agile and nimble out there in the real world. And that's a good thing. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah. Absolutely. ALISTAIR WEAVER: OK, we're not running lap times today, because it could all end in tears. But what do you reckon would be fast? What would you feel that would be faster in? JONATHAN ELFALAN: I'd definitely say the Blazer, just because it does have the horsepower advantage, and we know that it generates more grip. That said, I'd much rather drive the Passport around here. What about you? ALISTAIR WEAVER: Me, too. I think that the Passport just feels like a more consistent car to drive. And yeah, it might ultimately be a gnat slower, but it gives you a bit more confidence for me than the Blazer. I can kind of start to feel what's going on better. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah. [MUSIC PLAYING] ALISTAIR WEAVER: So the first thing we have to think in the Blazer is actually putting it into fun mode. If you drive around normally, it's in front-wheel drive. And I think you and I have both done a couple of laps in front-wheel drive. And this vehicle really doesn't work around there. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Not great. I mean, it affects not only your traction kind of coming out of a corner, but also when you get on the gas, the steering sort of goes wherever it pleases. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Yeah, it's constantly scrambling for grip. So there's a little knob down here in the center. So you go from two-wheel drive to all-wheel drive. Then you have to change it again into sport mode. Now, that affects the gearbox. It affects the steering. There's a little bit more resistance. The steering wakes up a little bit more. And in theory, this is the fun button. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yes. Yes. It also takes about 10 seconds to do all of that. ALISTAIR WEAVER: It does. Slightly irritating. JONATHAN ELFALAN: This is obviously, at least from the outside, trying to convey a much more-- ALISTAIR WEAVER: Want some mosh bumps? JONATHAN ELFALAN: Whoa! There we go. OK. ALISTAIR WEAVER: It does not take that bump as well as the Honda, does it? JONATHAN ELFALAN: Not quite as well. But we're also, arguably, in a slightly sportier vehicle than the Passport. But based off of the exterior design, one might think that this thing is an absolute riot on the handling track. ALISTAIR WEAVER: So I don't think it's being billed as a car that you would necessarily take to a race circuit for a track day. But I think the exterior styling and certainly all of Chevy's marketing points to a car that is going to be fun to drive on a twisting road. To me, it just doesn't-- once again, it just doesn't quite deliver. The steering just feels a little bit artificial. The seats don't give you nearly enough support. So I think both of us feel like we're being thrown around a little bit too much. And although it's pretty quick and it's marginally faster than the Honda in a straight line, it never really feels like it. JONATHAN ELFALAN: I will say that because we're sitting a little lower and the steering does have a little bit more heft, the Blazer kind of conveys a little bit more confidence on the road that's going to coax somebody to maybe take a turn a little quicker. It's not a ton more, but it's enough, I think, for the average person to say that this does feel like a slightly sportier car than the Passport. ALISTAIR WEAVER: So I think both of us are agreed that instantly on a track like this, the Blazer does feel more sporty than the Passport. But let's not kid ourselves that this is some sort of Camaro in SUV form. It's just not. JONATHAN ELFALAN: It kind of looks the part. But I think if you're going into it thinking that you're going to get a sporty vehicle, that this is going to be as fun to drive as something like the Camaro on a winding road, then I think you're going to be disappointed. ALISTAIR WEAVER: And before everybody writes in the YouTube comments that, of course, it is an SUV, it's not a coupe, well, in today's world, there are SUVs that are genuinely fun to drive. I mean, the luxury market, Porsche Macan, Jaguar F-PACE, but even something like a Mazda CX-5 is, frankly, just better to drive than this Blazer. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Couldn't agree more. ALISTAIR WEAVER: And for a car with such sporting pretensions, there are a few details that really grate on me. Where, for example, are the paddle shifters to complement the V6? And these seats really lack support. How I'd love a couple of bucket seats from the Camaro. It's like the chassis engineers and the engineering people were in a different briefing to the designers. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah. I kind of feel that way, too. And I think to your point about the sporting pretensions, the fact that you have to activate the all-wheel drive system, whereas with the Pilot, it just works automatically, you shouldn't have to select it. ALISTAIR WEAVER: So I think both of us are agreed that if we got the stopwatches out, the Blazer would probably be marginally faster than the Passport. But which would you rather drive? JONATHAN ELFALAN: I'm going to have to, shockingly, go with the Passport. It's just a much more cohesive package and it's more satisfying to drive. What about you? ALISTAIR WEAVER: Do you know what? I agree with you. And that's not only a big surprise, but a pretty big disappointment as well. I really had really high hopes for this car. JONATHAN ELFALAN: I did, too. ALISTAIR WEAVER: To be honest, there's few vehicles that I've driven in recent times that have frustrated me more than the Blazer. I love the way it looks. And on paper, it promises so much. But the execution is poor. In many ways, it's less than the sum of its parts. And over $50,000, it's also way too expensive. I know lots of people will buy it for its looks alone. And that's absolutely fine. But there are better family options out there. And that's why we're placing it seventh in our rankings for midsize SUVs. JONATHAN ELFALAN: The Passport really is the more well-rounded car across the board. And at this price point, it feels like a real deal. ALISTAIR WEAVER: It does. In many ways, it's more than the sum of its parts. JONATHAN ELFALAN: Yeah. It isn't perfect, but it doesn't try to oversell itself either. In fact, we like it so much, it's now our number one-ranked midsize SUV. ALISTAIR WEAVER: And I think we're agreed it's the one that you and I would both buy. JONATHAN ELFALAN: I absolutely would. LAUREL: Did you buy your own shirt, Alistair? ALISTAIR WEAVER: No, Laurel. If you buy your own Cool Dad T-shirt, it's distinctly uncool.

2019 Chevy Blazer vs. Honda Passport -- Which Should Be Your Next Family SUV?

NOTE: This video is about the 2019 Chevrolet Blazer, but since the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer is part of the same generation, our earlier analysis still applies.

Features & Specs

MPG & Fuel
21 City / 27 Hwy / 23 Combined
Fuel Tank Capacity: 19.4 gal. capacity
5 seats
Type: front wheel drive
Transmission: 9-speed shiftable automatic
Inline 4 cylinder
Horsepower: 193 hp @ 6300 rpm
Torque: 188 lb-ft @ 4400 rpm
Basic Warranty
3 yr./ 36000 mi.
Length: 191.4 in. / Height: 67.0 in.
Overall Width with Mirrors: N/A
Overall Width without Mirrors: 76.7 in.
Curb Weight: 3782 lbs.
Cargo Capacity, All Seats In Place: 30.5 cu.ft.

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Build Your Blazer
  • 9 Colors
  • 6 Trims
  • $28,800starting MSRP
Build & PriceChevrolet.com
*The Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price excludes destination freight charge, tax, title, license, dealer fees and optional equipment. Click here to see all Chevrolet vehicles' destination freight charges. Some colors are extra cost. See dealer for details.


Our experts’ favorite Blazer safety features:

Forward Collision Alert
Sounds an alarm if the vehicle rapidly approaches a stopped vehicle in front and a collision is deemed imminent.
Safety Alert Seat
Vibrates to alert the driver when advanced safety systems, including the parking sensors and blind-spot monitor, are triggered.
Blind Zone Alert
Warns the driver if there's a vehicle in or approaching the blind spot via a light in the rearview mirror.

NHTSA Overall Rating 5 out of 5 stars

The National Highway Transportation Safety Administration offers independent analysis.

Frontal Barrier Crash RatingRating
Overall5 / 5
Driver5 / 5
Passenger4 / 5
Side Crash RatingRating
Overall5 / 5
Side Barrier RatingRating
Overall5 / 5
Driver5 / 5
Passenger5 / 5
Combined Side Barrier & Pole RatingsRating
Front Seat5 / 5
Back Seat5 / 5
Rollover4 / 5
Dynamic Test ResultNo Tip
Risk Of Rollover15.5%

IIHS Rating

The Insurance Institute of Highway Safety uses extensive crash tests to determine car safety.

Side Impact Test
Roof Strength TestNot Tested
Rear Crash Protection / Head RestraintNot Tested
IIHS Small Overlap Front TestNot Tested
Moderate Overlap Front Test

Chevrolet Blazer vs. the competition

2020 Chevrolet Blazer

2020 Chevrolet Blazer

2019 Chevrolet Equinox

2019 Chevrolet Equinox

Chevrolet Blazer vs. Chevrolet Equinox

The midsize Blazer is slightly longer and offers a touch more legroom compared to the compact Chevrolet Equinox. They offer roughly the same amount of cargo room, however, so overall utility is quite similar. The biggest differences are in exterior and cabin styling. You can save a ton of money going with the slightly smaller and dowdier Equinox.

Compare Chevrolet Blazer & Chevrolet Equinox features 

Chevrolet Blazer vs. Chevrolet Traverse

The Chevrolet Traverse is the other bookend to Chevy's core crossover lineup. This SUV is in the same size class as the Blazer, but it's a foot longer and has an extra row. In exchange for a slightly higher price tag and styling similar to the Equinox, the Traverse offers much more room than the Blazer and seating for up to eight.

Compare Chevrolet Blazer & Chevrolet Traverse features 

Chevrolet Blazer vs. Ford Edge

The Blazer has a crosstown rival in the form of the midsize Ford Edge crossover. The two are well-matched in terms of price and size, though the Edge comes with a powerful turbocharged engine. (You'd have to upgrade the Blazer a few levels for a comparable engine.) The Edge's interior design is dated and bland, but its superior headroom ensures passengers of all sizes can fit.

Compare Chevrolet Blazer & Ford Edge features 


Is the Chevrolet Blazer a good car?

The Edmunds experts tested the 2020 Blazer both on the road and at the track, giving it a 7.3 out of 10. You probably care about Chevrolet Blazer fuel economy, so it's important to know that the Blazer gets an EPA-estimated 21 mpg to 24 mpg, depending on the configuration. What about cargo capacity? When you're thinking about carrying stuff in your new car, keep in mind that the Blazer has 30.5 cubic feet of trunk space. And then there's safety and reliability. Edmunds has all the latest NHTSA and IIHS crash-test scores, plus industry-leading expert and consumer reviews to help you understand what it's like to own and maintain a Chevrolet Blazer. Learn more

What's new in the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer?

According to Edmunds’ car experts, here’s what’s new for the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer:

  • New turbocharged 2.0-liter four-cylinder engine option
  • Engine stop-start function can now be disabled
  • Trailer hitch guidance included with tow package
  • Part of the first Blazer generation introduced for 2019
Learn more

Is the Chevrolet Blazer reliable?

To determine whether the Chevrolet Blazer is reliable, read Edmunds' authentic consumer reviews, which come from real owners and reveal what it's like to live with the Blazer. Look for specific complaints that keep popping up in the reviews, and be sure to compare the Blazer's average consumer rating to that of competing vehicles. Learn more

Is the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer a good car?

There's a lot to consider if you're wondering whether the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer is a good car. Edmunds' expert testing team reviewed the 2020 Blazer and gave it a 7.3 out of 10. Safety scores, fuel economy, cargo capacity and feature availability should all be factors in determining whether the 2020 Blazer is a good car for you. Learn more

How much should I pay for a 2020 Chevrolet Blazer?

The least-expensive 2020 Chevrolet Blazer is the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer L 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A). Including destination charge, it arrives with a Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price (MSRP) of about $28,800.

Other versions include:

  • 1LT 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A) which starts at $32,300
  • 2LT 4dr SUV (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A) which starts at $32,800
  • RS 4dr SUV (3.6L 6cyl 9A) which starts at $40,600
  • 2LT 4dr SUV AWD (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A) which starts at $34,800
  • RS 4dr SUV AWD (3.6L 6cyl 9A) which starts at $43,500
  • 3LT 4dr SUV AWD (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A) which starts at $39,000
  • 3LT 4dr SUV (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A) which starts at $37,000
  • Premier 4dr SUV AWD (3.6L 6cyl 9A) which starts at $45,600
  • Premier 4dr SUV (3.6L 6cyl 9A) which starts at $42,700
  • L 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A) which starts at $28,800
Learn more

What are the different models of Chevrolet Blazer?

If you're interested in the Chevrolet Blazer, the next question is, which Blazer model is right for you? Blazer variants include 1LT 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A), 2LT 4dr SUV (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A), RS 4dr SUV (3.6L 6cyl 9A), and 2LT 4dr SUV AWD (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A). For a full list of Blazer models, check out Edmunds’ Features & Specs page. Learn more

More about the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer

2020 Chevrolet Blazer Overview

The 2020 Chevrolet Blazer is offered in the following submodels: Blazer SUV. Available styles include 1LT 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A), 2LT 4dr SUV (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A), RS 4dr SUV (3.6L 6cyl 9A), 2LT 4dr SUV AWD (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A), RS 4dr SUV AWD (3.6L 6cyl 9A), 3LT 4dr SUV AWD (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A), 3LT 4dr SUV (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A), Premier 4dr SUV AWD (3.6L 6cyl 9A), Premier 4dr SUV (3.6L 6cyl 9A), and L 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A). Chevrolet Blazer models are available with a 2.5 L-liter flex-fuel (FFV) engine or a 2.0 L-liter gas engine or a 3.6 L-liter gas engine, with output up to 308 hp, depending on engine type. The 2020 Chevrolet Blazer comes with front wheel drive. Available transmissions include: 9-speed shiftable automatic. The 2020 Chevrolet Blazer comes with a 3 yr./ 36000 mi. basic warranty, a 5 yr./ 60000 mi. roadside warranty, and a 5 yr./ 60000 mi. powertrain warranty.

What do people think of the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer?

Consumer ratings and reviews are also available for the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer and all its trim types. Overall, Edmunds users rate the 2020 Blazer 4.2 on a scale of 1 to 5 stars. Edmunds consumer reviews allow users to sift through aggregated consumer reviews to understand what other drivers are saying about any vehicle in our database. Detailed rating breakdowns (including performance, comfort, value, interior, exterior design, build quality, and reliability) are available as well to provide shoppers with a comprehensive understanding of why customers like the 2020 Blazer.

Edmunds Expert Reviews

Edmunds experts have compiled a robust series of ratings and reviews for the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer and all model years in our database. Our rich content includes expert reviews and recommendations for the 2020 Blazer featuring deep dives into trim levels and features, performance, mpg, safety, interior, and driving. Edmunds also offers expert ratings, road test and performance data, long-term road tests, first-drive reviews, video reviews and more.

Our Review Process

This review was written by a member of Edmunds' editorial team of expert car reviewers. Our team drives every car you can buy. We put the vehicles through rigorous testing, evaluating how they drive and comparing them in detail to their competitors.

We're also regular people like you, so we pay attention to all the different ways people use their cars every day. We want to know if there's enough room for our families and our weekend gear and whether or not our favorite drink fits in the cupholder. Our editors want to help you make the best decision on a car that fits your life.

What's a good price for a New 2020 Chevrolet Blazer?

2020 Chevrolet Blazer L 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A)

The 2020 Chevrolet Blazer L 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $30,110. The average price paid for a new 2020 Chevrolet Blazer L 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A) is trending $1,935 below the manufacturer’s MSRP.

Edmunds members save an average of $1,935 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $28,175.

The average savings for the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer L 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A) is 6.4% below the MSRP.

2020 Chevrolet Blazer 1LT 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A)

The 2020 Chevrolet Blazer 1LT 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $35,580. The average price paid for a new 2020 Chevrolet Blazer 1LT 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A) is trending $2,300 below the manufacturer’s MSRP.

Edmunds members save an average of $2,300 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $33,280.

The average savings for the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer 1LT 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A) is 6.5% below the MSRP.

2020 Chevrolet Blazer 2LT 4dr SUV (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A)

The 2020 Chevrolet Blazer 2LT 4dr SUV (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $36,775. The average price paid for a new 2020 Chevrolet Blazer 2LT 4dr SUV (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A) is trending $2,379 below the manufacturer’s MSRP.

Edmunds members save an average of $2,379 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $34,396.

The average savings for the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer 2LT 4dr SUV (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A) is 6.5% below the MSRP.

2020 Chevrolet Blazer 3LT 4dr SUV AWD (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A)

The 2020 Chevrolet Blazer 3LT 4dr SUV AWD (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $44,380. The average price paid for a new 2020 Chevrolet Blazer 3LT 4dr SUV AWD (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A) is trending $2,892 below the manufacturer’s MSRP.

Edmunds members save an average of $2,892 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $41,488.

The average savings for the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer 3LT 4dr SUV AWD (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A) is 6.5% below the MSRP.

2020 Chevrolet Blazer RS 4dr SUV (3.6L 6cyl 9A)

The 2020 Chevrolet Blazer RS 4dr SUV (3.6L 6cyl 9A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $46,470. The average price paid for a new 2020 Chevrolet Blazer RS 4dr SUV (3.6L 6cyl 9A) is trending $1,684 below the manufacturer’s MSRP.

Edmunds members save an average of $1,684 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $44,786.

The average savings for the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer RS 4dr SUV (3.6L 6cyl 9A) is 3.6% below the MSRP.

2020 Chevrolet Blazer Premier 4dr SUV AWD (3.6L 6cyl 9A)

The 2020 Chevrolet Blazer Premier 4dr SUV AWD (3.6L 6cyl 9A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $50,905. The average price paid for a new 2020 Chevrolet Blazer Premier 4dr SUV AWD (3.6L 6cyl 9A) is trending $3,329 below the manufacturer’s MSRP.

Edmunds members save an average of $3,329 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $47,576.

The average savings for the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer Premier 4dr SUV AWD (3.6L 6cyl 9A) is 6.5% below the MSRP.

Which 2020 Chevrolet Blazers are available in my area?

Shop Edmunds' car, SUV, and truck listings of over 6 million vehicles to find a cheap new, used, or certified pre-owned (CPO) 2020 Chevrolet Blazer for sale near. There are currently 1 new 2020 Blazers listed for sale in your area, with list prices as low as $39,465 and mileage as low as 10 miles. Simply research the type of car you're interested in and then select a car from our massive database to find cheap vehicles for sale near you. Once you have identified a used vehicle you're interested in, check the AutoCheck vehicle history reports, read dealer reviews, and find out what other owners paid for the 2020 Chevrolet Blazer.

Can't find a new 2020 Chevrolet Blazers you want in your area? Consider a broader search.

Find a new Chevrolet for sale - 9 great deals out of 13 listings starting at $7,751.

Why trust Edmunds?

Edmunds has deep data on over 6 million new, used, and certified pre-owned vehicles, including rich, trim-level features and specs information like: MSRP, average price paid, warranty information (basic, drivetrain, and maintenance), features (upholstery, bluetooth, navigation, heated seating, cooled seating, cruise control, parking assistance, keyless ignition, satellite radio, folding rears seats ,run flat tires, wheel type, tire size, wheel tire, sunroof, etc.), vehicle specifications (engine cylinder count, drivetrain, engine power, engine torque, engine displacement, transmission), fuel economy (city, highway, combined, fuel capacity, range), vehicle dimensions (length, width, seating capacity, cargo space), car safety, true cost to own. Edmunds also provides tools to allow shopper to compare vehicles to similar models of their choosing by warranty, interior features, exterior features, specifications, fuel economy, vehicle dimensions, consumer rating, edmunds rating, and color.

What is the MPG of a 2020 Chevrolet Blazer?

2020 Chevrolet Blazer 1LT 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 9A), 9-speed shiftable automatic, flex-fuel (unleaded/E85)
23 compined MPG,
21 city MPG/27 highway MPG

2020 Chevrolet Blazer 2LT 4dr SUV (2.0L 4cyl Turbo 9A), 9-speed shiftable automatic, premium unleaded (recommended)
24 compined MPG,
21 city MPG/28 highway MPG

2020 Chevrolet Blazer RS 4dr SUV (3.6L 6cyl 9A), 9-speed shiftable automatic, regular unleaded
21 compined MPG,
19 city MPG/26 highway MPG

EPA Est. MPG23
Transmission9-speed shiftable automatic
Drive Trainfront wheel drive
Displacement2.5 L
Passenger Volume138.3 cu.ft.
Wheelbase112.7 in.
Length191.4 in.
Height67.0 in.
Curb Weight3805 lbs.

Should I lease or buy a 2020 Chevrolet Blazer?

Is it better to lease or buy a car? Ask most people and they'll probably tell you that car buying is the way to go. And from a financial perspective, it's true, provided you're willing to make higher monthly payments, pay off the loan in full and keep the car for a few years. Leasing, on the other hand, can be a less expensive option on a month-to-month basis. It's also good if you're someone who likes to drive a new car every three years or so.

Check out Chevrolet lease specials