2018 Jeep Wrangler Long-Term Road Test - Cargo Space

2018 Jeep Wrangler Long-Term Road Test

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2018 Jeep Wrangler: Monthly Update for May 2018

by Jonathan Elfalan, Road Test Manager

2018 Jeep Wrangler

Where Did We Drive It?
In contrast to April's camping adventure in Joshua Tree, our 2018 Jeep Wrangler spent the majority of May roaming the concrete jungle of the Los Angeles sprawl. We mentioned in the last update that we'd been rear-ended, which caused some damage to the rear bumper and landed the Wrangler in the body shop at the end of the month.

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2018 Jeep Wrangler: Monthly Update for March 2018

by Travis Langness, Staff Writer

2018 Jeep Wrangler

Where Did We Drive It?
In the first month of our one-year test, we drove our new 2018 Jeep Wrangler nearly 2,000 miles. It might be a bit early for predictions, but the way this one is going, the Jeep will hit the 20,000-mile mark well before a year is up. To get the odometer rolling, we drove the Jeep back to Los Angeles from the Las Vegas dealership where we bought it. Then we spent the next three weeks around town getting to know its character. Short freeway trips, runs to the grocery store, and commuting to work all added up to an odometer reading of 2,251 miles.

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2018 Jeep Wrangler: Introduction

by Mike Schmidt, Senior Manager, Vehicle Testing Operations

2018 Jeep Wrangler

Wrangler No. 1: I just sold my JK to buy a new JL.

Wrangler No. 2: Nice. I am restoring a CJ right now. Sold my YJ and TJ to buy it.

Few car owners are as fanatical as those who drive Jeep Wranglers. Within this club, it is just as likely that a car be described by its two-letter chassis code as by the trim level or model year it was built. Aftermarket modifications are the norm. And there is that wave of camaraderie they give when passing each other on the road. It's a tight community that knows its stuff.

When the 2018 Jeep Wrangler JL was announced, word traveled quickly. It was fully redesigned: The five-speed automatic transmission was now an eight-speed; its soft top was improved; it used lighter-weight construction; it had optional LED headlights; interior materials were nicer; there were many Rubicon-specific enhancements; and more. This was now the Jeep to have.

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Past Long-Term Road Tests