2014 Honda Civic Review
2014 Honda Civic Review
View more photos
View more photos
View more photos
View more photos
View more photos
Used Civic for saleAppraise This Car
Honda Civic model years
See Edmunds pricing data
Has Your Car's Value Changed?
Used car values are constantly changing. Edmunds lets you track your vehicle's value over time so you can decide when to sell or trade in.
Edmunds' Expert Review
by the Edmunds Experts
- Wide variety of powertrains
- comfortable and composed ride
- good fuel economy
- spacious interior
- available coupe body style.
- Finicky sound system controls for most models
- HondaLink features are only iPhone-compatible initially
- coupe's cramped backseat
- hybrid's small trunk.
For 2014, the Honda Civic sees a number of significant changes. Coupes get restyled front and rear ends, while all Civics see slightly upgraded interiors. All but the natural gas and hybrid versions get slightly more powerful engines, and the previous five-speed automatic transmission has been replaced by a continuously variable transmission (CVT). The LX coupes and the Si trims gain firmer suspension tuning, and the hybrid has slightly better fuel economy this year. Finally, a few new upscale features debut, including keyless ignition, a larger touchscreen display, enhanced smartphone integration and a blind spot camera.
Honda has made another major round of improvements to the Civic for 2014. As a result, the 2014 Honda Civic is one of the best compact cars you can buy.
Calculate my fuel costs
Cost to DriveCost to drive estimates for the 2014 Honda Civic LX 2dr Coupe (1.8L 4cyl 5M) 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 $3.12 per gallon for regular unleaded in Virginia.
Monthly estimates based on costs in Virginia
$123/mo for Civic LX
Avg. Compact Car
Keeping the Civic at the top of its game is a perennial priority at Honda. After hearing from reviewers and consumers that its redesigned 2012 Civic lagged behind other compact rivals in interior quality, features and cabin noise isolation, the company swiftly broke out its tool kit for a repair job. In a rare move for an automaker, Honda updated the Civic just one year after a redesign to fix these very issues. Now for 2014, Honda has kept its foot on the gas to ensure the Civic sedan and coupe stay as desirable as possible for car shoppers.
Starting things off for the 2014 Honda Civic is a revised 1.8-liter four-cylinder engine and a new, more efficient CVT that replaces the five-speed automatic transmission in most models. The resulting combo promises even better fuel economy, and indeed, with a 35 mpg combined EPA estimate (for the HF model), the Civic is one of the most efficient non-hybrid small cars you can buy. New upscale features are also part of the 2014 plan as you can now get keyless ignition and entry, a 7-inch touchscreen interface with enhanced smartphone integration and a blind-spot camera display. Honda hasn't forgotten about those who enjoy driving, either: The LX coupe and Si coupe/sedan models receive firmer suspension calibrations to provide more responsive handling. Additionally, Honda says that the new CVT provides slightly quicker acceleration to go along with the increased fuel mileage.
Meanwhile, all the previous perks on this compact Honda remain, as the Civic continues to offer roomy seating, impressive crash test scores and a generous standard features list that, even on entry-level trims, includes Bluetooth, a rearview camera, an iPod interface and Pandora functionality. It's also quite easy to find a Civic you like given the availability of sedan and coupe body styles and the mix of trims that ranges from the green-oriented Hybrid and Natural Gas models to the sporty Si.
Regardless of which version appeals to you, the 2014 Honda Civic is an excellent choice for a small sedan or coupe. Still, there are very worthy rivals in the form of the 2014 Ford Focus, 2014 Hyundai Elantra and 2014 Mazda 3, which all offer competitive value, feature content and interior quality. Civic Hybrid shoppers will find that the Toyota Prius and Volkswagen Jetta Hybrid are strong alternatives, while performance enthusiasts considering the Civic Si should also test-drive the entertaining and refined Ford Focus ST and Volkswagen GTI. Overall, though, we're very impressed with the Honda Civic.
Performance & mpg
The front-wheel-drive 2014 Honda Civic is powered by a 1.8-liter four-cylinder engine that puts out 143 horsepower and 129 pound-feet of torque. For the Civic LX sedan, Honda offers either a five-speed manual transmission or an optional CVT. For the EX, EX-L and HF sedans, the CVT is standard. For the coupe, manual transmission availability is extended to the EX.
With the CVT, Honda says the Civic LX, EX and EX-L will achieve an estimated 33 mpg combined (30 mpg city/39 mpg highway). With the manual, fuel economy drops a bit to 31 mpg combined (28 mpg city/36 mpg highway). The Civic HF rates 35 mpg combined (31 mpg city/41 mpg highway), according to Honda.
During Edmunds' track testing, a Civic EX-L coupe with the CVT ran from zero to 60 mph in 9.0 seconds while an EX sedan with the CVT did it in 9.1 seconds -- that's a few tenths slower than average for this class.
The Civic Hybrid gets a 1.5-liter gasoline four-cylinder engine, an electric motor and a lithium-ion battery pack, a combination that's good for 110 hp and 127 lb-ft of torque. A CVT is standard. This year's hybrid also has revised powertrain components and improved aerodynamics to give a slight boost to fuel economy, which now stands at an EPA-estimated 45 mpg combined (44 mpg city/47 mpg highway). In prior Edmunds testing of the hybrid, we recorded a 0-60 mph time of 10.1 seconds -- on par with most economy hybrids.
The Civic Natural Gas features a natural-gas-powered version of the Civic's 1.8-liter engine. It produces only 110 hp and 106 lb-ft of torque, however. A five-speed automatic is standard. EPA-estimated fuel economy is the gasoline equivalent of 31 mpg combined (27 mpg city/38 mpg highway).
The Civic Si sports a 2.4-liter four with 205 hp and 174 lb-ft. A six-speed manual is the sole transmission offered. Fuel economy estimates for the Si stand at 25 mpg combined (22 mpg city/31 mpg highway). At the test track, a Civic Si coupe sprinted to 60 mph in 6.8 seconds, about average for a sport compact in its price range.
The 2014 Honda Civic comes standard with stability control, antilock brakes (four-wheel discs with the EX and Si), front side airbags, side curtain airbags and a rearview camera. EX/EX-L versions also include a right-side blind spot camera (LaneWatch). This year's updated HondaLink system also includes emergency crash notification.
In Edmunds brake testing, a 2014 Civic EX-L coupe came to a stop from 60 mph in 115 feet, an EX sedan took 118 feet, both notably better than average for this class. An Si coupe performed the same test in just 112 feet, about average for a sport compact on summer tires.
In government crash tests, the Civic sedan received a top five-star rating overall, with four stars for total frontal impact safety and five stars for total side crash safety. The coupe received four stars overall, with four stars for frontal and five stars for side crash categories. The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety gave the Civic sedan and coupe its highest possible rating of "Good" in its small-overlap frontal offset, moderate-overlap frontal offset, side impact and roof strength tests. The Civic's seat/head restraint design was also rated "Good" for whiplash protection in rear impacts.
The Honda Civic has long been one of the better-driving cars in its class, and this tradition continues with the latest version's precise, well-weighted steering and confident handling. The Civic also offers one of the most comfortable and composed rides in the class. With last year's refinements, it's also pretty quiet at freeway speeds, something you couldn't say about older Civics.
Power from the gasoline-fueled 1.8-liter engine is merely adequate, but its high fuel efficiency and typically refined character nevertheless make it a winner. Performance of the new CVT is commendable, as it swiftly "downshifts" when you need quick acceleration, unlike some other CVTs, which seem to produce more noise than action. Overall, we think just about all Civic buyers will be happy with the new CVT's operation.
You can expect sluggish acceleration from the Natural Gas Civic and Civic Hybrid, though obviously, efficiency is the overriding priority on these models.
The Civic Si, as expected, is certainly the most fun to drive. Refined suspension tuning, quick steering, snappy acceleration and one of the slickest, easiest-to-drive manual transmissions around give the Si a sharp and playful attitude around town or on curving roads.
Inside, the 2014 Honda Civic maintains its familiar driver-oriented two-tier dash display, which includes a 5-inch monitor on the top tier that displays information for audio, hands-free phone use and various vehicle systems. Materials quality is solid, and there's plenty of storage space available for your personal items.
Most of the cabin's controls are well-placed, but the audio controls for all but the LX and those equipped with navigation are rather annoying to use. Simply setting a radio station requires you to jockey back and forth between searching and setting them. The lack of a tuning knob doesn't help matters here, nor does a rather awkward touch-slide bar for volume. The more intuitive steering-wheel-mounted audio controls help alleviate this gripe.
On the upper trims, the Civic boasts even more smartphone amenities this year via the latest HondaLink system. HondaLink operates through the 7-inch touchscreen to provide voice control (Siri Eyes Free) plus a variety of search, audio and social media functions. It also allows the car's touchscreen to display and operate an available navigation app, making for a factory-installed navi experience minus the much greater cost. Overall, we found the system's menu design a little cumbersome, but responses are quick and we appreciate the touchscreen's swipe-and-pinch functionality. To run all but the Pandora app, however, you must have an iPhone 5 (or newer) and purchase the HondaLink cable kit (which runs about $100). If you want the navigation feature, then you must buy that app (about $60). Also, the system doesn't interface with Apple's Podcast app. Finally, Android phones are not currently compatible with HondaLink, although Honda claims that that will change by the end of the 2014 calendar year.
In the Honda Civic sedan, legroom and headroom for front passengers is competitive, while the rear-seat accommodations are excellent for this class. The rear bench is mounted high enough to provide proper thigh support for adults, and it boasts significantly more real-world legroom than key rivals like the Chevrolet Cruze and Ford Focus. The Civic coupe's rear seat has noticeably less available legroom and headroom, however. Rival two-doors like the Elantra coupe or Scion tC are more accommodating in back.
The Civic offers 11.7 cubic feet of cargo capacity in the coupe and 12.5 cubic feet in the sedan, which is less capacity than in the Cruze and Focus sedans. The hybrid models sacrifice trunk space to the battery pack, leaving 10.7 cubic feet. The large fuel tank needed for the natural gas model curtails trunk space even further.
2014 Honda Civic models
The 2014 Honda Civic is a compact car offered in coupe and sedan body styles.
The standard Civic coupe and sedan come in LX, midrange EX and top-of-the-line EX-L and EX-L Navi trims. The sedan is also available in fuel-efficient HF, Hybrid and Natural Gas trims. The sporty Civic Si is available in both coupe and sedan body styles.
Entry-level LX models come equipped with 15-inch steel wheels, full power accessories, air-conditioning, a tilt-and-telescoping steering wheel, a one-piece fold-down rear seatback and cruise control. Electronic features include a 5-inch central display screen, a rearview camera, Bluetooth phone and audio connectivity, SMS text messaging functionality and a four-speaker (six for the coupe) sound system with a CD player, an auxiliary audio jack, an iPod/USB audio interface and Pandora radio functionality.
The EX model adds to or supplants those features with 16-inch alloy wheels, automatic headlights, rear disc brakes, keyless ignition/entry, a sunroof, a right-side blind spot camera, a 7-inch central touchscreen display, smartphone integration (HondaLink, which includes Aha radio and Apple-based Siri Eyes voice command functionality), an HDMI interface and a 60/40-split-folding rear seatback. EX coupes get an upgraded seven-speaker sound system, while EX sedans step up to a six-speaker sound system. The EX-L model adds 17-inch alloy wheels, foglights, automatic headlights, heated mirrors, leather upholstery and heated front seats. The sedan version of the EX-L also includes an eight-way power driver seat. As you'd expect, the EX-L Navi adds a navigation system as well as HD and satellite radio.
The Civic HF sedan starts out with standard features similar to those of the LX sedan but also has a few upgrades designed to deliver maximum mpg. These include low-rolling-resistance tires, aerodynamic cast-aluminum wheels, wind-cheating underbody panels and a rear spoiler.
The Civic Hybrid sedan is available in four trim levels: base, Leather, Navi and Leather with Navi. The base version's standard equipment essentially mirrors that of the EX sedan minus the sunroof, rear disc brakes and 16-inch wheels (it has 15s). The Leather version adds most of the EX-L features minus the 17-inch wheels and power driver seat. Both hybrids also come with forward collision warning and lane departure warning systems. Those with Navi add the navigation system (which also includes HD and satellite radio).
The Civic Natural Gas is available in two trim levels: base and Leather. The standard features on the base trim largely mirror those of the LX but also include a few EX touches such as the right-side blind spot camera and HondaLink with the 7-inch central touchscreen display. The Leather version adds a navigation system and most of the EX-L features, minus the 17-inch wheels and power driver seat.
Aimed at driving enthusiasts, the Civic Si (available in standard and Navi trims) includes 18-inch alloy wheels, foglights, unique front and rear styling tweaks, a rear spoiler, a bigger engine, a limited-slip front differential and a sport-tuned suspension. Interior upgrades include most of the EX's features along with front sport seats, a leather-wrapped steering wheel, an aluminum shift knob, simulated carbon-fiber accents and red backlit gauges.
Reliability Ratings by RepairPal
4.5 out of 5 stars4.5/5Excellent
#3 out of 46 among Compact Cars
RepairPal Reliability Ratings are based on the actual cost, frequency, and severity of unscheduled repairs and maintenance on make/model data for select 2008-2022 vehicles. The reliability of a specific vehicle may vary depending on its maintenance and driving history, model year, trim, and features.
CostThe average total annual cost for unscheduled repairs and maintenance across all model years of the Honda Civic from 2008-2022.
for Average Compact Car
for Average Compact Car
FrequencyThe average number of times this model is brought into the shop for unscheduled repairs and maintenance in a single year. RepairPal calculates this metric by tracking millions of unique vehicles over multiple years to determine an average number of visits per year (omitting small routine visits, e.g., oil changes).
for Average Compact Car
for Average Compact Car
SeverityThe probability that a repair will be a major issue, meaning the repair costs 3x the average annual repair cost for all models. This threshold will be higher for vehicles that have higher labor rates and parts costs (such as a premium brand).
for Average Compact Car
for Average Compact Car
powered by RepairPal Based on RepairPal reliability data as of 8/23/2023. Ratings are provided by RepairPal and Edmunds is not responsible for their accuracy.
Was this information helpful?
4.5 out of 5 stars
Most helpful consumer reviews
4.63 out of 5 stars
Very nice and fun to Drive
2014 Honda Civic EX 2dr Coupe (1.8L 4cyl CVT)
I recently bought a Civic ex and I love it. I went through back and forth deciding among Corolla, Prius, Yaris, Fit and Elantra for a month before ending up with the Civic. I like Civic from the get go but felt it was over priced compared to Corolla and others and took me a while to finally decide to buy it. Accord or Camry would have been a better value car when the price of Civic EX is … a bit over $20K already but I needed a smaller car and gas saver for commute. I got it at sale for below invoice price so I am thrilled.
4.38 out of 5 stars
Good at everything
2014 Honda Civic EX 2dr Coupe (1.8L 4cyl 5M)
The 2014 Civic is a really inexpensive car. The mid-line EX with the fog lights option, has everything a premium car has, for under $22K, except leather. It's not as sporty as the WRX or Lancer, but it's sporty enough and way less expensive. It's not as powerful either, but it's more than powerful enough, even with Econ on all the time.
4 out of 5 stars
Probably not the target SI buyer!
2014 Honda Civic Si 2dr Coupe (2.4L 4cyl 6M)
My wife bought a new CRX in 1989. When kids arrived in 1993 we part exchanged it for a more sensible car - much to her disappointment. The kids are now in college, so we looked around for a fun car, principally for my wife to commute, but also for the kids to use when the others are taken. Everyone wanted a manual transmission, so that limited the choice. We tried the GTI, BRZ, Mini … Cooper and Mazda 3. My choice was the BRZ, but was overridden on the grounds of practicality. In the end my wife chose the SI as she found it the most fun to drive - once you have had a screaming Honda 4, nothing else quite has the buzz... 42 months / 35k miles after purchase - Nothing has gone wrong, and the interior / exterior show little, or no signs of age. A quality product. 60 months on.....little to report other than at 42k it required four new tires. Other than that, comments made at 42 months still apply.
5 out of 5 stars
Most under-rated Hybrid - 2014 Civic Hybrid
2014 Honda Civic Hybrid 4dr Sedan (1.5L 4cyl gas/electric hybrid CVT)
My wife and I both love driving this car! It's a smooth quite ride and has a very comfortable, and nice looking, interior and we love the exterior look too. We bought it almost two months ago and have over 3000 miles on it. We had a 1600 mile trip to Canada with it. We averaged 47mpg for the entire trip. That was with a family of four (a 5 year old and a 3 year old) and the car … loaded down driving up and coming home. My first time filling the car after two weeks of regular usage it took 10.8 gallons and we had driving 555 miles since the last fill-up, 51mpg! For just my 18.6 mile commute to and from work I get high 50s (up to 62mpg) to work and low to mid 50s home.
2014 Honda Civic video
ALISTAIR WEAVER: Today it's the of the compacts to face off in our five category comparison as the Honda Civic takes on the Mazda 3. Both are Edmunds A rated, and both are up for the fight. Hello, I'm Alistair Weaver. I'm your host and your referee. And I'm joined by Edmunds editors James Riswick and Mike Monticello, James representing the Mazda 3, and Mike the Honda Civic. The first category up is performance. Mike, can you make a case for the Civic? MIKE MONTICELLO: Well I mean, if you're going to talk pure instrument and numbers like acceleration, the Civic is going to come up a little bit short versus the Mazda 3. But there's a lot more to the Civic than just pure numbers. You know, it has this nice lightweight, responsive feel. The suspension is well-tuned, handles mid-corner bumps really well, which is not that common for the compact class. It has this small diameter steering wheel that kind of makes it feel sporty. And sometimes you just want to feel sporty, you don't actually want to be sporty. Unlike most Hondas, it actually brakes really well, and it didn't have brake fade like we've had in the past with Honda. JAMES RISWICK: Well, the Mazda 3 isn't just better to drive than the Civic, it's better than every other vehicle in the class. Now there are two engines available in the 3, both of which have basically the same fuel economy as the Civic but both of which are a lot quicker than the Civic. Now, there's a conventional automatic transmission on the 3. And in general, the 3 is just far more rewarding to drive. Better steering, better handling, and you just feel more connected to the car. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Nice try Mike, but this one is easy. First blood goes to the Mazda 3. [BELL RINGS] Moving on to Category 2, James, does the Mazda sacrifice comfort for performance. JAMES RISWICK: Not really. Although, I would say that the Civic probably has a more comfortable ride. However, the quietness in the interior is about the same between the two. I would note that I find the 3 seats a lot more comfortable, especially if you offer the power seats. They're well contoured, nicely bolstered, and supportive around turns as well as over distance. And I would add that, as a tall person, I've never been able to get comfortable in the Civic. The 3 is a bit better. MIKE MONTICELLO: What's with the tall jokes? As far as the viewers, I could be 6'4". JAMES RISWICK: I said nothing about you. MIKE MONTICELLO: You know, what I like about the Civic is that you don't feel like you made this big sacrifice because you bought a compact car. It's pretty much the most comfortable ride in the class. None of the bouncing, bucking, and bobbing that you find typically with these cars. And it's definitely a more comfortable ride than the Mazda. And yes, it has a CBT, so full throttle acceleration is going to bring some engine drone. But overall, road noise is impressively squelched. And I might've just made that word squelched up. ALISTAIR WEAVER: This is a toughie. If you're a tall driver, you're better off in the Mazda. And I'm certainly no fan of the Honda CBT gear box. But the Civic still just shades it. [BELL RINGS] A port to the Honda. MIKE MONTICELLO: A point for small people. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Mike, tell me about the Honda's interior. Do you find it to scale? MIKE MONTICELLO: No. In general, the Honda's interior actually is really well done. The one thing we don't like is the touch screen. It has these functions buried in sub-menus. And you know, you've got to get beyond this weird two-tier dash thing that it has going on. But once you get used to it, you realize having a large digital speedometer right below your line of sight is actually really handy. Now, the trunk is slightly smaller than the Mazda's, but the opening end is nice and wide. The Civic has a lot more usable storage bins throughout the cabin than the Mazda. And the Civic comes with a standard rear view camera. JAMES RISWICK: You know, this isn't even really close as far as I'm concerned. The 3 has superior design and materials, and it almost makes the 3 feel like a more upscale vehicle. It also has the superior tech interface, with a redundant touch screen and Audi MMI-like knob controls that are definitely a step up on that touch screen in the Civic. Now, as Mike did say, the 3's trunk is a little bit bigger in the sedan. The 3 has another advantage-- you can get it in a hatchback. MIKE MONTICELLO: Sounds like that Mike guy really knows what he's talking about. JAMES RISWICK: Mm-hmm. Yes, I agree in this case. ALISTAIR WEAVER: The Mazda is a clear winner. It gets another point. [BELL RINGS] Now, no one's buying either of these cars as a premium alternative. So value matters. Does the Mazda stack up? JAMES RISWICK: First and foremost, from a fuel economy perspective, you get basically the same fuel economy as the Civic. But you get more power. Now, terms of price, based base Mazda 3 is a little cheaper. But when are you equally equip them, they're about equal. The 3 stands out with more higher end equipment available. You also don't need to get the absolute loaded model in order to get a navigation system. And I'm not counting that app-based navi that's now available on the Civic. You have to have an iPhone 5 and an HDMI cable, and there are some functionality issues. MIKE MONTICELLO: It's true that real world fuel economy isn't quite as good in the Civic as it is in the Mazda. We managed 34.8 MPG on our evaluation, which is still pretty dang good. You know, the controls in this car has a nice heft in action that are uncommon for this class. But the big thing here is Honda has a reputation for quality construction and durability. And Mazda just doesn't have that yet. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Now, there's something important to remember here. Both Honda and Mazda price match each other. So it's no surprise that in terms of equipment and value they pretty much even out. So for me, it's a tie. [BELL RINGS] JAMES RISWICK: We can tie? I didn't know this was an option. ALISTAIR WEAVER: I'm the referee. What I say goes. So we go into out last category, fun to drive. If the Civic wins this one, we will have our first ever tie. But Mike, the Honda doesn't exactly look fun to drive. MIKE MONTICELLO: So it sounds like I can't win no matter what anyway. I can just tie. But yeah, the Civic doesn't look super fun. And it's not quite as engaging to drive as the Mazda 3. That's true. But it's still a fun, nimble little car. And not everyone wants a car that's egging them on to attack every corner they come to. The Civic is a good, solid, perfectly operational car. And that's pretty much the Civic in a nutshell. JAMES RISWICK: Well, the Mazda 3 in a nutshell is that it's vastly superior and more fun to drive than the Civic. And I would even argue that the Civic really isn't that much fun anymore, especially with that droning CBT. MIKE MONTICELLO: And calm down. JAMES RISWICK: Yeah, well, in general, the 3 is the driver's choice, not just in this comparison but in the segment in total. I think that probably, yeah. MIKE MONTICELLO: I'll take my point now. ALISTAIR WEAVER: Sorry, I'm with James. A sensible car does not have to be dull. So for me [BELL RINGS] it's an easy win for the Mazda. It's a tough blow for Mike but bros, the Mazda 3 is a worthy winner. But tell us, what do you think? For more information explore edmunds.com.
2014 Honda Civic vs 2014 Mazda3 | Edmunds A-Rated Compact Cars Face Off
Two cars and two Edmunds.com editors Face Off: the Honda Civic vs Mazda3. Editors James Riswick and Mike Monticello debate the merits of each compact car, including their performance, comfort, interior, value and how much (or little) they're fun to drive. Which compact sedan would you… buy: the Civic or Mazda3?
2014 Civic Highlights
|Combined MPG||31 MPG|
|Cost to Drive||$123/month|
|Cargo Capacity |
All Seats In Place
|Drivetrain||front wheel drive|
|Warranty||3 years / 36,000 miles|
NHTSA Overall Rating4 out of 5 stars
The National Highway Transportation Safety Administration offers independent analysis.
- Frontal Barrier Crash RatingOverall4 / 5Driver4 / 5Passenger4 / 5
- Side Crash RatingOverall5 / 5
- Side Barrier RatingOverall5 / 5Driver5 / 5Passenger4 / 5
- Combined Side Barrier & Pole RatingsFront Seat5 / 5Back Seat4 / 5
- RolloverRollover4 / 5Dynamic Test ResultNo TipRisk Of Rollover11.8%
The Insurance Institute of Highway Safety uses extensive crash tests to determine car safety.
- Small Overlap Front Driver-Side TestGood
- Small Overlap Front Passenger-Side TestNot Tested
- Moderate Overlap Front Test – OriginalGood
- Moderate Overlap Front Test – UpdatedNot Tested
- Side Impact Test – OriginalGood
- Side Impact Test – UpdatedNot Tested
- Roof Strength TestGood
- Rear Crash Protection / Head RestraintGood