Year

2017 Jeep Wrangler SUV Pricing

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Model Type

SUV

pros & cons

pros

  • All but unstoppable on the trail
  • unique rugged character
  • there's a Wrangler for a variety of tastes
  • extensive factory and aftermarket parts support
  • fun to drive in its own special way.

cons

  • Crash test scores don't match more conventional vehicles
  • long braking distances
  • on-road handling and overall comfort are lacking
  • soft top is difficult to operate and offers little security
  • the latest safety and technology features are absent
  • subpar fuel economy compared to most modern crossovers.
Jeep Wrangler Convertible SUV MSRP: $27,895
Based on the Unlimited Sport Manual 4WD 5-passenger 4-dr Convertible SUV with typically equipped options.
EPA Est. MPG 18
Transmission Manual
Drive Train Four Wheel Drive
Displacement 3.6 L
Passenger Volume 135.5 cu ft
Wheelbase 116 in
Length 184 in
Width 73 in
Height N/A
Curb Weight 4075 lbs
Jeep Wrangler Convertible SUV MSRP: $27,895
Based on the Unlimited Sport Manual 4WD 5-passenger 4-dr Convertible SUV with typically equipped options.
  • USB Inputs
  • Fold Flat Rear Seats
  • Tire Pressure Warning
  • AWD/4WD
  • Audio and cruise controls on steering wheel
  • Hardtop
  • Soft Top
  • Rear Bench Seats
  • Post-collision safety system
  • 3500lb Towing Capacity
  • Aux Audio Inputs
  • Stability Control

Jeep Wrangler 2017

2017 Jeep Wrangler Expert Rundown

Looking for a great go-anywhere, do-anything vehicle? The 2017 Jeep Wrangler might be a good fit. Here's a quick rundown of what we like, what we don't and the bottom line from the Edmunds editors.

Transcript

SPEAKER 1: I'm Travis Langness, Edmunds' editor, and this is the Expert Rundown of the 2017 Jeep Wrangler. For 2017, the Wrangler gets a few new items like optional LED headlights and fog lights, and a cold weather package that has remote start and heated seats. We expect to redesign Wrangler in 2018, but for now this is the drop top Jeep we've got. It's got subpar crash test scores, long braking distances, unimpressive fuel economy, stiff seats. It's loud on the inside. It's missing a lot of safety equipment that you'll get in other SUVs. And the soft top is hard to operate and makes it even louder on the inside, but somehow that just doesn't matter. This Jeep Wrangler is just super fun. It can pretty much go anywhere off-road. That's its key selling point, thanks to its elevated ride height, short wheelbase and hardcore trail-tested hardware underneath. The model we're looking at here is the hard top, but there's also a manually operated soft top version available. Our favorite trim level is the two-door Rubicon version. It's the go anywhere Wrangler. The interior of the Wrangler isn't exactly a great place to be. Much of the materials quality is subpar, especially up against class leaders. But honestly, it just doesn't matter. That fun experience of bouncing over sand dunes, going on the beach, taking any trail you can find-- that's the best part of owning a Wrangler. Larger competitors like the Toyota Forerunner and the Dodge Durango can do some damage off-road, too, and they have a few more creature comforts. But they have a hard time outperforming the Wrangler in tight spaces. The bottom line is, owning a Jeep Wrangler is a truly unique experience. And although it may not seem super appealing, we can't avoid loving it. For more reviews of key competitors, go to YouTube and check out more of the Edmunds' Expert Rundowns.

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