2015 Chevy Silverado 1500 Review
2015 Chevy Silverado 1500 Review
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Edmunds' Expert Review
by the Edmunds Experts
- Powerful, fuel-efficient engines
- many available configurations
- well-built, comfortable interior
- quiet highway ride.
- Standard six-speed automatic transmission's ratios are too widely spaced for optimal towing performance.
The 2015 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 gets a new eight-speed automatic transmission for the optional 6.2-liter V8 engine. Also, what was known last year as the 2WT (Work Truck) is now the LS.
A wide range of body styles, an impressive interior and a lineup of powerful and fuel-efficient engines make the 2015 Chevrolet Silverado a top pick in the full-size pickup class.
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Cost to DriveCost to drive estimates for the 2015 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Work Truck 2dr Regular Cab SB (4.3L 6cyl 6A) and comparison vehicles are based on 15,000 miles per year (with a mix of 55% city and 45% highway driving) and energy estimates of $3.11 per gallon for regular unleaded in Virginia.
Monthly estimates based on costs in Virginia
$188/mo for Silverado 1500 Work Truck
Silverado 1500 Work Truck
Avg. Large Truck
The full-size pickup truck class has seen a lot of positive change lately. Many of the best-known trucks have been redesigned, making impressive gains in power, fuel economy and all-around refinement. The 2015 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 received a total overhaul just last year. The latest Silverado boasts exactly the strengths most buyers have come to expect from full-size Chevy trucks: considerable towing and hauling capabilities and lots of available configurations. But what really sets this generation apart from its forebears is a comfortable and well-built interior and an overall excellent daily driving experience.
Step inside the Silverado and there's nothing trendy about the design, but there's space everywhere, especially in the popular crew cab body style, and the quality of the materials is high. On the move, the cabin remains noticeably serene, and ride quality is smooth bordering on relaxing on most versions. If you're planning to use your truck for real work, one of the three available engines will meet your needs. The standard V6 shouldn't be overlooked, as it allows the Silverado to tow up to 7,600 pounds when properly equipped. If you do need one of the two V8s, though, they come with fuel-saving cylinder deactivation technology for low-load situations when you don't need all the power. New for 2015 is an eight-speed automatic paired to the larger 6.2-liter V8 engine. Chevy Silverados with this powertrain are able to tow up to 12,000 pounds when properly equipped, and the two extra forward gears should add up to better performance and fuel economy when you're pulling a trailer.
Unfortunately, just like last year, the 6.2-liter V8 is available only on the upper trim levels, and the same goes for the available eight-speed automatic transmission, so you'll pay a premium for the extra capability. The six-speed transmission that comes standard on the 2015 Silverado 1500 has widely spaced gear ratios, which makes towing near the maximum with either the V6 or the available 5.3-liter V8 a difficult enterprise.
Even with these minor complaints, the 2015 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 is still an extremely likable truck. Keep in mind, though, that its recently updated competitors are just as likely to meet your needs in most cases. The Ram 1500 is one of our top picks, as it, too, offers a refined driving experience and a well-trimmed cabin with lots of high-end amenities on the upper trim levels, along with the only available diesel engine in the 1500 class. The 2015 Ford F-150 is completely redesigned this year, too, with a lighter aluminum body, an impressive new V6 engine and a vast array of body styles and configurations. For the weekend dirt enthusiast, the Toyota Tundra can be equipped with an optional TRD Pro package, which makes it extremely adept at off-roading. Ultimately, your choice for a full-size truck might come down to styling preferences or equipment availability, but know that the Chevrolet Silverado 1500 should be on your short list.
Performance & mpg
Standard on all but the LTZ trims is a 4.3-liter V6 with 285 horsepower and 305 pound-feet of torque. It comes matched to a six-speed automatic transmission and either rear-wheel or four-wheel drive. The EPA's fuel economy estimates stand at 20 mpg combined (18 city/24 highway) for two-wheel drive. With 4WD, EPA estimates drop to 19 mpg combined (17/22). Maximum towing capacity, when properly equipped and depending on body style, ranges from 5,500 to 7,600 pounds.
The 5.3-liter V8, which is standard on the LTZ trims and optional on other Silverados, makes 355 hp and 383 lb-ft of torque. It also comes with a six-speed automatic and the choice of two- or four-wheel drive. Properly equipped, trucks with this engine can tow anywhere from 6,200 to 11,500 pounds. With rear-wheel drive, the EPA says Silverados with the 5.3-liter V8 will achieve 19 mpg combined (16 city/23 highway). With 4WD they rate 18 combined (16/22). In Edmunds testing, a 2WD Silverado 1500 LT Z71 Crew Cab with the 5.3-liter V8 went from zero to 60 in just 6.8 seconds.
Optional on the LTZ and High Country trims is a 6.2-liter V8 that makes 420 hp and 460 lb-ft. It's paired to an eight-speed automatic transmission, and maximum towing capacity ranges from 9,100 to 12,000 pounds when properly equipped. Trucks with the 6.2 V8 earn an EPA rating of 17 mpg combined (15 city/21 highway) with either 2WD or 4WD.
Standard safety features on the 2015 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 include antilock disc brakes, traction and stability control, front and rear seat side airbags and side curtain airbags. Also standard on all trim levels except the Work Truck is OnStar, which includes services such as automatic crash notification, roadside assistance, remote door unlocking and stolen vehicle assistance.
Options include a rearview camera, front and rear parking sensors and a suite of driver aids that include lane departure and forward collision warning systems.
In government crash tests, the Silverado earned a perfect overall five-star rating, with five stars awarded for both total frontal-impact and side-impact protection. In Insurance Institute for Highway Safety testing, the Silverado earned the top rating of "Good" in the moderate-overlap frontal offset crash test.
During Edmunds' braking test, a Silverado Crew Cab 2WD came to a stop from 60 mph in 128 feet, a good performance and a few feet shorter than average for a full-size pickup.
The 2015 Chevrolet Silverado's standard V6 engine provides more than enough power for most simple tasks. As you'd expect, the 5.3-liter V8 delivers even more thrust with good manners, though there's still a bit of vibration during hard acceleration. More seamless than ever, however, is the 5.3-liter engine's fuel-saving cylinder deactivation system, which swaps between V8 and V4 modes with complete transparency.
The six-speed automatic transmission provides smooth and timely gearchanges in normal driving. However, we've noticed that there's still too big a gap between the transmission's gear ratios when towing near the maximum. With its closer gear ratios, the new eight-speed automatic is a welcome addition, but it's available only with the 6.2-liter V8. That said, we've used a Silverado with the 5.3-liter V8 and the Max Trailering package to tow a trailer with an 8,600-pound load, and there was plenty of reserve grunt.
Overall ride and handling dynamics are some of the best available in any full-size truck. The 2015 Chevy Silverado 1500 feels robust structurally, yet most versions are compliant and comfortable over broken pavement. Take note, though, that the ride is noticeably stiffer on trucks with the Max Trailering package. The Silverado earns an Edmunds.com "B" rating, and one of the areas it scores highest in is quietness. Road and wind noise are minimal, even at highway speeds. In our long-term test of a Silverado 1500, we found this truck extremely livable for daily commuting and long road trips alike.
Given its size and focus on utility, the Chevy isn't exactly agile around turns, and there's plenty of body lean if you push it harder. But in normal driving it feels confident, and the steering is well-weighted. Off-road, the Silverado exhibits excellent composure when bouncing around on rocky trails.
Inside, all versions of the Chevy Silverado have high-quality materials, and we've been impressed by the build quality in all the trucks we've tested. There are numerous bins and cubbies, a deluge of cupholders and, depending on the trim level, up to five USB ports to keep all your devices charged and happy. Available on most versions, the optional 8-inch touchscreen infotainment interface features straightforward menus and effective voice commands, although the system can occasionally be slow to respond to inputs.
With a choice of bench or buckets up front (depending on trim level), as well as available heating, ventilation and adjustable lumbar support, the Silverado's thickly padded seats promise plenty of long-trip comfort. When you go with the crew cab, there's plenty of room for full-size adults in the front and backseats. In addition, the current Silverado is better insulated from noise than ever before, and city potholes and grooved highway pavement seldom intrude on the cabin's calm. Finally, clambering into the cargo bed is made easier by clever steps and handholds built into each rear corner.
2015 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 models
The 2015 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 is a full-size pickup offered in a variety of cab/cargo-bed configurations in both two- and four-wheel drive. Body styles include regular cab, extended ("Double") cab and crew cab. Regular cabs can be had with either a 6.5-foot standard bed or an 8.2-foot bed. Extended cabs come only with the 6.5-foot standard bed, while crew cabs can be had with either a 5.75-foot short bed or the 6.5-foot standard bed.
Regular cabs are limited to the Work Truck (WT), LS and LT trims. The extended cabs come in WT, LT, LS and LTZ trims while the crew cab comes in all the aforementioned trim levels, plus the plush High Country and off-road-oriented Z71 trims.
The WT comes with 17-inch steel wheels, tinted glass, air-conditioning, cruise control, power door locks, a tilt-only steering column, vinyl seating, rubber floor covering, a 40/20/40-split front bench seat and a four-speaker AM/FM sound system with USB and auxiliary inputs. The LS adds stainless steel finish wheels, chrome bumpers and grille, power and heated mirrors, deep-tinted glass, power windows, keyless entry, Bluetooth phone and audio connectivity, OnStar with 4G LTE WiFi and an upgraded MyLink audio system with a 4.2-inch color display, satellite radio, Pandora radio, a CD player and voice control functionality.
Stepping up to the LT adds a chrome grille insert, an "E-Z" lift/lower tailgate, alloy wheels, cloth upholstery (with adjustable lumbar support for the driver), carpeting, a leather-wrapped steering wheel with audio controls, and six speakers for the audio system.
The LTZ piles on chrome trim, 18-inch alloy wheels, remote starting, power folding mirrors, a power sliding rear window, a tilt-and-telescoping steering wheel, an auto-dimming rearview mirror, a rearview camera, a 110-volt power outlet, dual-zone automatic climate control, leather upholstery, heated eight-way power driver and passenger front seats with two-way adjustable lumbar, driver seat memory settings and an 8-inch touchscreen display for the MyLink interface.
In addition to the LTZ features, the High Country includes a unique grille, 20-inch wheels, front and rear parking sensors, cargo box tie-downs, a spray-on bedliner, a Bose audio system, 10-way power front seats and ventilated front seats.
The Z71 trim, which is available for the LT or LTZ, features off-road-oriented hardware such as special shock absorbers, a heavy-duty air cleaner, hill descent control, underbody shields, recovery hooks and a few unique exterior and interior styling tweaks.
Many of the features on the upper trim levels are offered on the lower ones as options, while other available features (depending on the trim level and configuration) include various axle ratios, a power sunroof, side step rails, parking sensors, a navigation system and a rear seat entertainment system with a DVD/Blu-ray player. Notably, the Max Trailering package features an integrated trailer-brake controller, heavier-duty suspension calibration and a higher-capacity radiator.
Another key option group is the Driver Alert package that features lane departure warning, forward collision alert, a safety alert seat and front and rear parking sensors. There are also the All Star Edition, Texas Edition and Custom Sport option packages, whose highlights (depending on the package) include 20-inch wheels, one of the available towing groups, remote starting, a power driver seat, a rearview camera and, of course, unique badging.
2024 GMC Sierra 1500 Denali
See All Trims
The Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price excludes destination freight charge, tax, title, license, dealer fees, and optional equipment. Dealer sets final price. Click here to see all GMC vehicles’ destination freight charges.
3.6 out of 5 stars
Most helpful consumer reviews
4.75 out of 5 stars
Love This Truck
2015 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Z71 LTZ 4dr Crew Cab 4WD 5.8 ft. SB (5.3L 8cyl 6A)
I read many of the negative reviews regarding the 2014 model so I waited for the 2015 to come out. I really like this truck. It is very quiet and rides great. The interior fit and finish is excellent. I have 1200 miles on it now with no problems. I drove several 2014 models and they all had a bit of a vibration to them. I believe it was due to flat spots on the Good Year Wrangler tires. … I went ATV riding with my sons over the weekend and there was no internet or phone service, so the hotspot in the truck really came in handy. The truck gets great mileage when it utilizes the 4 cyl mode (I think it could stay in 4 cyl mode longer) but seems just OK in 8 cyl mode.
3 out of 5 stars
2015 Chevy Silverado Crew Cab LT - 4 year Owner
Out of WA, 05/26/2020
2015 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 LTZ 4dr Crew Cab 4WD 6.5 ft. SB (5.3L 8cyl 6A)
I purchased this pickup new toward the end of 2015, at a great price. I had the 6ft bed on the Crew Cab LT 4x4 with the 5.3L V8. I've since traded it in. The pros: it was exceptionally comfortable, especially for a tall driver like my (I'm 6'4"), with tons of headroom, legroom and adjustments in the driver's side seat; it was very quiet; it was generally smooth and well behaved on the … road, especially for a full sized pickup; it was convenient with the bed for hauling whatever we needed, and had a great deal of storage in the cabin; and it was good in the snow even with the stock tires. It also got surprisingly good gas mileage on the highway thanks to the cylinder deactivation - at times I'd get 26+ mpg on flat trips, with three people in the cab and a bunch of stuff in the bed. I loved the hillstart feature, so I'd never worry about rolling backward down a hill (and there are some bad ones around me)..And the rearview camera (when it worked right - see below) was absolutely essential maneuvering in an urban environment. Cons: I had a leak from day 1 that turned out to be the shark's fin antenna - that was replaced under warranty, and the dealer told me it was a common issue and they were replacing them left and right, leaving me to wonder...why not just fix it from the start? I had several recalls on the truck, e.g. the seat belt tensioner. Right after the warranty ended the pickup started having electrical gremlins. The rearview camera would fail to turn off after shifting back into drive sometimes, leaving me unable to use the head unit for anything (e.g. radio, phone). A few times the head unit was just unresponsive to any input, regardless of the rearview camera, until I shut the truck off. The driver's side window would fail to roll up all the way about 90% of the time by the time I traded in the pickup (it would go all the way up, then back down about 2 cm); I usually could *not* get it to stay up until I shut the engine off completely and restarted, meaning (if I was driving and couldn't stop) I'd get rain coming in. I also found water on the steering wheel toward the end of the time with the pickup and could not locate where the drips were coming from - perhaps the shark's fin again (no moon/sun roof in this pickup)...Finally, the resale value was terrible. GM has put out so many incentives to drive sales that I could not get nearly as much for the truck as I figured, even after quoting Kelly Blue Book and trying multiple dealers. I've driven GM trucks for years. I had a 1992 GMC Sierra 2500, a 2001 Chevy Silverado 1500 Crew Cab, and a 2006 GMC Sierra 1500 Crew Cab. I love the comfort - like I said, for a tall driver, GM truck's can be hard to beat. The reliability is what gets me hung up now. I just don't have the same faith in the GM trucks anymore. That '92 GMC went 10 years hauling horse trailers and campers and the biggest issue we had with it was a dead alternator and a thermostat that went out about years 7 and 8, respectively. The 2015 Silverado was a more advanced truck in nearly every way, far quieter with a smoother ride (although the 92 Sierra's captain's chairs were better) but those electrical issues, leaks and recalls caused me to lose the GM faith. I miss this pickup in many ways, but I don't miss the nagging little problems that seemed poised to turn into big, expensive repairs. I'm writing this because I use reviews on Edmunds and other places when looking at cars for myself and my family. You may have a very different experience with your pickup, but definitely be aware of the risks when you buy. Have a mechanic you trust go over any used pickup you're thinking of buying. YMMV.
1 out of 5 stars
2015 Z71 6.2L PILE OF GARBAGE
Aaron Rivera, 04/27/2016
2015 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Z71 LTZ 4dr Crew Cab 4WD 6.5 ft. SB (5.3L 8cyl 6A)
Do not buy a Chevy truck period!!!!!!! After spending thousands on the fully loaded Z71 with the 6.2L engine, I had test drove many, so when I saw a certain dealership had one available, I went and bought it. I have had it for a year now and after taking the hunk of junk back to the dealership 5 different times the transmission was still slipping. The truck is back at the dealership and … now they tell me it needs a new transmission. Funny how they waited until the time to enact the lemon law passed by one month to admit there is something wrong with the truck. Back to Toyota, after 30 years of Toyota trucks and Honda cars for the wife. We are both going back to Toyota ASAP
2 out of 5 stars
2015 Chevy Silverado crewcab
Josh From Houston, 03/14/2016
2015 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 LT 4dr Double Cab SB (4.3L 6cyl 6A)
So I purchased my silverado in april of '15 and have had nothing but issues with it since. Around June '15 the high pressure AC line ruptured and caused an AC failure, ok its hot in Texas. Both factory Goodyear tires ruptured in August after only 10k miles and nearly destroyed both factory 20's on the passenger side, GM would not replace, again its Goodyear. Now in January my rear main … seal "failed", my service guy's words, caused an large oil puddle in my driveway. This caused the dealership to have to remove the engine and replace the seal and cover, cover? yes the cover had to be replaced as well, because the tech mentioned that he had to perform a seal replacement on another same year truck and the cover was warped. And lastly we are in March of '16 and now my transmission is slipping....bad, I hate this truck and will never buy another Chevy as long as I live.
2015 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 video
ALISTAIR WEAVER: Today, it's an Edmunds head to head special as the Chevy Silverado takes on the Chevy Colorado in the battle of the Chevy trucks. [MUSIC PLAYING] Hi, I'm Alistair Weaver, and I'm joined by two Edmunds editors used to herding cattle. Mike Monticello is representing the Silverado, James Riswick the Colorado. Welcome. The first category up is driving experience. Mike, bigger is better, right? MIKE MONTICELLO: Yeah, as far as I'm concerned, for sure. You know the Silverado, especially since it's 2014 redesign, is one of our top-rated full-size pickups. It has a really comfy highway ride, a smooth shifting automatic transmission. As far as I'm concerned, bigger is better. And when I want my pickup, I want a big truck. I want to feel like I can run over stuff and not worry about it because I drive by feel. JAMES RISWICK: Yeah, but you're actually less likely to unintentionally run something over in the Colorado. It is smaller. It's more maneuverable, especially if you're in traffic, or in a parking lot, or just going down a really narrow or winding country road. The Colorado almost feels like a sports car by comparison to the Silverado. MIKE MONTICELLO: Well, James, as usual we disagree. If you're going to bring sports cars into it, I mean we've got to talk engines. The base Colorado engine is a 200 horsepower four cylinder. That's not very manly. But in the Silverado, you can get a 5.3 V8 with 355 horsepower or a 6.2 V8 with 420 horsepower. Now that 5.3 V8 Silverado does 0 to 60 in 6.8 seconds. So the bigger truck is faster than the smaller truck. And let's talk about towing. In the Silverado you can tow up to 12,000 pounds. That's way more than you can do in the Colorado. JAMES RISWICK: That's true, but you can tow 7,000 pounds on the Colorado. How much more do you need? I mean that is enough to tow a car and a trailer. And for most folks, I think that's going to be enough. How much capability do you really need? MIKE MONTICELLO: More, more, more. JAMES RISWICK: You might not every day. ALISTAIR WEAVER: That's a good, impassioned debate, guys. But for every part of me that wants a 420 horsepower truck, there's part of my rational brain telling me that the Colorado is a better everyday proposition for most people. So it gets my first point. Moving on to round two where the subject is value. So James, does the Colorado hit a Rockies road when it comes to cost? JAMES RISWICK: It actually does not because it is cheaper than the Silverado. It's around $20,000. The Silverado is $5,000 more. Now, those are work trucks. So let's talk about our more well-equipped Colorado Z71 long term car. That's about $36,500. If you put all of the same equipment on a V6 Silverado it would be $45,500. You put V8 with that it's about $2,000 more. That's basically $10,000. You really have to ask yourself, do you need that much truck? Because if the answer is no, well, then you now have the Colorado, a perfectly good alternative that you didn't have before. MIKE MONTICELLO: You don't want to show up at your friend's house to move a refrigerator or a couch and have him be like, we're going to fit this thing in there? JAMES RISWICK: So what you're saying is I'm less likely to have to help someone move? MIKE MONTICELLO: All right, that may be a good point for you. JAMES RISWICK: Point for me. MIKE MONTICELLO: Fine, but you know let's also talk fuel economy. You might think the Colorado being smaller would get way better fuel economy. But the V6 Colorado gets 21 MPG combined, which is only one MPG better than the Silverado with the V6. And the Silverado with the 5.3 V8 gets 19 MPG combined. So really, it's not that far off in terms of fuel economy despite the big difference in size. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Well, $10,000 for a bigger bed might sound like a lot of money, but in overall terms, the Silverado is, for me, the better value and it gets my point. Moving on the interior. Monty, the very fact that Silverado is bigger should give it a critical advantage, right? MIKE MONTICELLO: Well, yeah. I mean there's no getting around the fact the Silverado is a bigger truck and therefore it has a bigger interior with more room for people. It can seat six, whereas the Colorado can only seat five. There's more bin space between the front seats. And the crew cab model has definitely a bigger seat than in the Colorado. JAMES RISWICK: But I would offer that the gap between these two is much smaller than it used to be, especially since that their design and the controls in the interior, pretty much identical. MIKE MONTICELLO: Yeah, I think they are. JAMES RISWICK: And even you can get a lot of the same equipment between the two. Just like the Silverado, that backseat can flip up and flip down for added luggage and cargo space. ALISTAIR WEAVER: It's a good argument, James. But in this instance, bigger really is better. And the fact that you can fit six in the Silverado just tips the balance of the debate in its favor. It gets another point. So at this stage of the competition the Silverado has two points, the Colorado just one. But this is the wildcard where anything goes and I get to choose the number of points. So James, what can you tell us that will tip the whole balance of the contest back in favor of the Colorado? JAMES RISWICK: Well, since that $10,000 price difference thing didn't seem to matter much, I would at least say that if you are looking for a smaller truck, the Colorado and its GMC Canyon twin are the only game in town. The Tacoma and Frontier are 11 years old and pretty much irrelevant at this point. I think you'd agree that the Ram is probably a more overall appealing truck than the Silverado. And then the F-150 is about to come out. So there's definitely a difference in terms of comparisons out there in its respective segments. MIKE MONTICELLO: Yeah, but let's talk Silverado versus Colorado. And you know what they say, go big or don't bother. Actually, I'm not sure if anyone says that. But-- JAMES RISWICK: You do. MIKE MONTICELLO: I just did. But what's the point of owning a pickup if you can't tow and haul large amounts of stuff? JAMES RISWICK: But I think ultimately, people have to ask themselves, how often do you really need that max capability? Because if you don't need it all the time, I think Colorado for the rest of the year is going to be a much better choice. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Both of you made very cogent arguments. But one thing James said really stuck in the mind. At the moment the Colorado really does have a bit of a niche all to itself. And for that reason it's going to get one point in the wildcard. JAMES RISWICK: Isn't that nice. MIKE MONTICELLO: So we tied? JAMES RISWICK: We tied. MIKE MONTICELLO: Everyone's happy. ALISTAIR WEAVER: So that's what I think, but tell us what do you think. Would you choose the compact but versatile Colorado or the gargantuan Silverado? And for more information, explore edmunds.com. Goodbye.
Chevrolet Silverado vs Chevrolet Colorado | The Battle of Chevy Trucks
It's the 2015 Chevrolet Silverado vs the all-new 2015 Chevrolet Colorado. Which Chevy truck should you buy? Editors James Riswick and Mike Monticello debate the merits of each truck, including their performance, comfort, interior quality, cargo, value, fuel economy and which is more… fun to drive. Which Chevy truck is best: the Silverado or the Colorado?
2015 Silverado 1500 Highlights
|Engine Type||Flex-fuel (ffv)|
|Combined MPG||20 MPG|
|Cost to Drive||$188/month|
|Drivetrain||rear wheel drive|
|Max Towing Capacity||9,800 lbs.|
|Warranty||3 years / 36,000 miles|
NHTSA Overall Rating5 out of 5 stars
The National Highway Transportation Safety Administration offers independent analysis.
- Frontal Barrier Crash RatingOverall5 / 5Driver5 / 5Passenger5 / 5
- Side Crash RatingOverall5 / 5
- Side Barrier RatingOverall5 / 5Driver5 / 5PassengerNot Rated
- Combined Side Barrier & Pole RatingsFront Seat5 / 5Back SeatNot Rated
- RolloverRollover4 / 5Dynamic Test ResultNo TipRisk Of Rollover17.9%
The Insurance Institute of Highway Safety uses extensive crash tests to determine car safety.
- Small Overlap Front Driver-Side TestNot Tested
- Small Overlap Front Passenger-Side TestNot Tested
- Moderate Overlap Front Test – OriginalGood
- Moderate Overlap Front Test – UpdatedNot Tested
- Side Impact Test – OriginalNot Tested
- Side Impact Test – UpdatedNot Tested
- Roof Strength TestNot Tested
- Rear Crash Protection / Head RestraintNot Tested
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