Year

2017 Kia Sedona Pricing

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Model Type

Minivan

pros & cons

pros

  • The distinctive cockpit looks more like a car's than a minivan's
  • You get a lot of features for the money
  • The second-row seats are quite versatile
  • Cabin remains pleasantly quiet on the highway

cons

  • Fuel economy is unimpressive
  • Slightly less cargo capacity than rivals
Kia Sedona Passenger Minivan MSRP: $33,600
Based on the EX Auto FWD 8-passenger 4-dr Passenger Minivan with typically equipped options.
EPA Est. MPG 20
Transmission Automatic
Drive Train Front Wheel Drive
Displacement 3.3 L
Passenger Volume 206.2 cu ft
Wheelbase 120 in
Length 201 in
Width 78 in
Height 69 in
Curb Weight 4503 lbs
Kia Sedona Passenger Minivan MSRP: $33,600
Based on the EX Auto FWD 8-passenger 4-dr Passenger Minivan with typically equipped options.
  • Post-collision safety system
  • 3500lb Towing Capacity
  • Power Liftgate/Trunk
  • Third-row seating
  • Leather Seats
  • Alarm
  • Heated seats
  • Electronic Folding Mirrors
  • Power Driver Seat
  • Back-up camera
  • Keyless Entry/Start
  • Apple Carplay/Android Auto
  • Audio and cruise controls on steering wheel
  • Tire Pressure Warning
  • Rear Bench Seats
  • Multi-Zone Climate Control
  • Trip Computer
  • USB Inputs
  • Parking sensors
  • Auto Climate Control

Kia Sedona 2017

2017 Kia Sedona Expert Rundown Review

In the market for a minivan with quick acceleration, quiet ride and carlike interior? Shop the 2017 Kia Sedona. Here's a quick rundown of what we like, what we don't and the bottom line from the Edmunds editors.

Transcript

BRYN MACKINNON: I'm Bryn MacKinnon, and this is an Edmunds expert rundown of the 2017 Kia Sedona. As minivans go, the 2017 Kia Sedona is kind of a breath of fresh air. The crossover inspired styling is one thing that sets it apart, and there's also a burly v-6 under the hood that gives you quick acceleration when you need it. As expected from Kia, you get a lot of features for your money. And then there's Kia's excellent warranty coverage for extra peace of mind. What's the catch? Well it's not really a catch, but subpar fuel economy is the price you have to pay for that quick acceleration. There's also a bit less cargo space than you get in rival vans. Inside the Sedona you'll find plenty of rear passenger space. Although the second row seats don't do neat things like Chrysler's Stow 'n Go seats for example. So you lose a little versatility there. Up front, look at how the center console rises up between the seats and connects with the dashboard. That's another SUV like element that distinguishes the Sedona from its unabashedly vanney rivals. We like Kia's touchscreen, by the way. It's simple to use and responds quickly to your taps. The bottom line is that Sedona's got a vibe all its own. And that's pretty impressive for a minivan. Of course, you got to check out the Honda Odyssey and Toyota Sienna if you're in the market for a minivan. And the new Chrysler Pacifica is another strong rival. But the Sedona is right in the mix and well-worth a test drive. For more Edmunds expert rundowns, click the link to subscribe.

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