|EPA Est. MPG||N/A|
|Drive Train||Four Wheel Drive|
|Curb Weight||4835 lbs|
MARK TAKAHASHI: For three decades the Land Rover Discovery has been the go-to choice for adventurers around the world, for it's off-road capabilities. This time around, it's got a lot more comfort, a lot more refinement, and a lot more luxury. The question is, has it lost its edge? So with this gasoline V-6, which is actually my preferred engine, it's got plenty of punch. And it gets up to speed just fine. Now the diesel, even though it has a lot of torque, it doesn't have that much punch. There's a little bit of a delay off the line. And while the diesel is good for towing and for off road crawling, for the on road stuff, which is where most people are going to be driving this, maybe not the best choice. So with this three leader supercharge V-6, has 340 horsepower, 332 pound feet of torque. It's planning to move this SUV, which is pretty heavy, tipping the scales just over 4,700 pounds. The tow rating is pretty generous at 8,200 pounds. Now it's, meh, you're not getting close to pickup truck territory. But if you're towing a trailer, that is plenty. Handling-wise, yes, it's a tall SUV. Lots of ground clearance, so it almost feels like, you know, you're at the top of a whip or so. You know, you're getting a lot of jostling. That said, it's not as bad as you'd expect considering how good this is off road. It's smoothing over a lot of the undulations and a lot of the imperfections in the road. In that sense, it's actually really comfortable. One area where I'm a little comfort challenged though is actually the seats. They're well-shaped, they have plenty of support, and the lateral support is actually really, really good. It holds you in place to a reasonable degree. The thing I have the issue with is the padding. It's a little thin, especially in the seat cushions. After about three hours or so of driving around, my butt starts getting a little sore. Unfortunately there's no seat option for this. This is just something you're just going to have to deal with. Even still, it's not so bad. Visibility is excellent in the Discovery. It's very upright. These front roof pillars, these A pillars, they're a little thick, but they're actually placed pretty well outside of your periphery. And the left curve, you don't really have to bob back and forth to see through it. You have a really big window in the back. I have a very clear view of what's going on behind us. The mirrors are well sized. Not too big. Overall I have really good situational awareness. I know if a car is coming up, and not being surprised by anything. One thing I'm not a fan of, though. The optional heating elements built into the windshield. To me, I get that they serve a purpose in really cold climates, but this is Southern California. I would have done without it, because at the moment it feels like I'm looking through a really light gauze. Land Rover's current infotainment system is a huge improvement over its predecessor, but unfortunately that's a very low bar. This is prettier. It's a wide screen format. It's sectioned into four distinct areas for media, phone, navigation, as well as climate control. The problem is it's not very responsive, and it's prone to some glitches here and there. Sometimes it will actually just shut down and stop working, and that means if I want to get back to using my iPhone or-- I pretty much have to pull over, turn the car off, restart it, and hopefully it resets the infotainment. And not the best system out there. Not the most intuitive system out there. But still it gets the job done when it does work. The base price for the Discovery starts right around $51,000. This however, is the first edition top trim for the first year, essentially fully loaded. As tested this is right around $77,000 dollars, which might seem a little expensive. But when you consider it slots in right below the Range Rover, it actually starts making sense. This is the entry level but slightly more brawny version of that. As far as the brakes are concerned, it drives pretty much like any SUV. So we're slowing down right here and getting off the freeway. I'll get on them moderately hard. The pedal is moderately firm. It's what you'd expect from any SUV. But when you're on them hard, you really feel that weight shift forward, and simply there's no way to mask all of that mass shifting around. But it's very controllable, and there's really no extra effort you have to put into it considering the size and weight of this car. Up top we have really nice premium materials. But that's pretty much from elbow height up. Everything below is much more hardy and durable. So that you don't feel so bad getting into such a nice interior with muddy boots. So we get all of the refinement, but all the utility at the same time. As far as interior storage goes, it's excellent. Two big cup holders here. A little slot for maybe cards or even a cell phone. Another rubberized mat underneath there. We have the center bin here, which is also rubberised, and really well-placed with the USB ports. And since this is a fully loaded version, underneath this is a refrigerated bin. Even behind the dash, even like some GM cars, you have this hidden compartment here for whatever you want out of sight. And for glove boxes, we have two. A split level top and bottom glove box. The door pockets are big. They can hold a few water bottles. Well as other personal effects. From the second row of seats there is plenty of room for adults. I have a lot of headroom. I have a lot of shoulder room as well. The only drawback though is the seat cushion. It's a little short, it's a little low. So my thighs aren't really being supported that well. These are nit picks though. For the most part, you're going to have taller passengers up front anyway. You have a ton of storage options. You have two map pockets behind here. You have another bin in the center here. Above that you have some climate controls and door pockets as well. Two USB ports. So this is really well set up for road trips with the family. You can even get an optional rear entertainment center that has screens in the head rests. From the third row. Well, it's actually not bad. I have plenty of headroom. I don't feel too constricted. And that's considering that the second row is actually slid all the way back and reclined. I can push it just a little bit forward like this, and now I have an adequate amount of knee space. Like the second row, the seat cushion's a little low, and I'm lacking some thigh support. But again, you're going to be putting smaller kids back here, most likely. That also means they're going to have an easier time getting to the third row. It's a bit of a climb, and it's a narrow passageway as well. And another plus is, you have another set of USB ports right here, and on the other side. With the Discovery's cargo area, it's a bit of a mixed bag. As you can see, there's not a lot of space behind the third row. That's not all that unusual for three row SUVs like this, but even this cargo area is smaller than normal. You have this, which folds down as the tailgate. Holds up the 660 pounds. Not only is it a nice place to sit if you're just kind of hanging out, but if you're loading something big and bulky, that's one thing that you get just rest it on, and then slide the rest in. You have power folding seats for the second and third row. It takes a little bit of time, but the cool thing is you can do it remotely through an app, or even through the infotainment screen up front. Further assisting you with loading stuff, you can lower the load right here with this button, and it drops a few inches. In addition to controlling the seats, you can do the typical things you can with modern car apps. Remote start, start up the climate control, lock the doors, find out where the car is, and even some of the vehicle location and telematics are built into it. One cool feature that I really like about the Discovery is a sport activity wristband. It debuted with the Jaguar F Pace, and it allows you to enjoy surfing or scuba diving, water activities, without destroying your key fob. All you do is you leave that key fob in the center console, and you put on a special wristband. To lock it put it up against the D in the Discovery badge, and it locks. Enjoy your surf, come back, unlock it again at the same point. Really smart, and honestly, feel like everyone else should be doing that, too. The one thing I really love about the Land Rover is its versatility and its range. On the road its perfectly agreeable. Off the road is where I really get impressed. One thing that's cool about the Land Rovers is, this button here. Think of it as a low speed cruise control that will allow you to rock crawl. And all the throttle and breaking stuff is handled by the computer. All you have to do is steer. My feet are off the pedals. I'm letting the car do what it's gonna to do at the speed that I set it at, and I can slow it down as much as I want, and it just handles it. And once you hit the brake, well it cancels that cruise control much like any other cruise control. And now we'll go back down using hill descent control which is even easier. And one thing I really like about hill descent control is and you can hear each individual wheel crunching with ABS to ensure that you know it's slowing down, but it's not hitting all of them at the same time. So it's very, very controllable. Another good thing is, obviously all these camera systems. So 360 degree cameras, so I can spot the rocks. A forward looking camera. Back looking cameras. You're just covered everywhere. There is some expert off roaders that, you know, maybe think this is too posh or a pretty boy off roader. This is actually nice inside. I like spending time in this car. After driving the Discovery all day, I came away really impressed. I love it for its refinement and comfort and luxury, as well as its incredible off road capabilities. Honestly, I want one for myself now. If you want more information on Discovery as well as its competition, see more videos like this. Like us on Facebook, and follow us on Instagram.
The new 2017 Land Rover Discovery receives a significant boost in the things that everyday SUV drivers want yet keeps its unique place as an all-conquering off-road vehicle. Its sleeker style is sure to entice new buyers who may have been turned off by the outgoing LR4's boxy utilitarian appearance, and the interior follows that up with more luxury and refinement.
Indeed, the new Discovery looks little like the generations that preceded it. It's much more modern, though there are still a few heritage cues, such as the offset license plate frame and stepped roof. Aluminum construction helps reduce the vehicle's curb weight by about 1,000 pounds compared to the old model.
Land Rover offers the 2017 Discovery in three primary trim levels: SE, HSE and HSE Lux. You get a lot of features in the five-passenger base SE trim as well as plenty of off-road ability. The only available engine is a supercharged 3.0-liter V6. The HSE models are also eligible for a turbocharged diesel V6. Besides the diesel option, the HSE adds some convenience features such as a hands-free power liftgate. Step up to the range-topping HSE Lux trim and you get a third row of seats, additional off-road capabilities and niceties in surplus. Many of these features are optional on supporting trims.
We're partial to the midlevel HSE trim because you get a fair number of added features, and it's eligible for more options than the SE. Most significantly, you can add all of the typical advanced safety features found in rival luxury vehicles. Other features to look out for include an air suspension, a two-speed transfer case with low-range gearing, power-folding third-row seats, and an advanced towing system with reverse trailer steering.
As for pricing, the 2017 Discovery is comparable to other luxury-branded midsize SUVs, but it's important to note that its uncommon all-terrain capabilities give it a value edge that very few can compete with. Whether your needs are more urban- or wilderness-based, the Discovery can deliver and Edmunds is here to give you the tools to get the most out of your purchase and ownership. 2017 land rover discovery first drive
For almost three decades, the Land Rover Discovery had one simple objective: Go anywhere. On that premise the Discovery (or the LR3/LR4, as it has been known in the U.S. since 2004) succeeded as one of the most legendary all-terrain vehicles worldwide. Aesthetically, it left something to be desired, however, with its boxy function-over-form shape, unusual stepped roof and asymmetrical liftgate. Creature comforts were sparse, and ride comfort could be described as stiff and bouncy. It was an acquired taste.
The all-new 2017 Land Rover Discovery is designed to appeal to a much broader audience. It looks more like a typical SUV, while the interior gets a modern update and more high-tech features. Its on-road manners have been improved, but die-hard fans shouldn't cringe at the thought of a kinder, gentler Discovery. It's just as capable of handling punishing terrain that would leave other vehicles stranded.
The 2017 Discovery fills the gap between the smaller, less powerful Discovery Sport and the luxurious and pricier Range Rover in the Land Rover lineup. Prices start around $51,000 for the base SE trim and top out at $80,000 for a fully loaded HSE Luxury model. A supercharged 3.0-liter V6 engine is standard and comes rated to produce 340 horsepower and 332 pound-feet of torque. From the midlevel HSE trim upward, a turbocharged diesel variant that churns out 254 hp and 442 lb-ft of torque is available. An eight-speed automatic transmission sends power to a permanent four-wheel-drive system. Estimates have the gasoline engine returning 18 mpg combined and the diesel option 23 mpg.
Starting with the five-passenger SE trim, standard feature highlights include a panoramic sunroof, a hands-free power liftgate, leather upholstery and Land Rover's new InControl infotainment system. Step up to the HSE trim and you get bigger wheels, LED headlights, a power tailgate, a power-adjustable steering wheel, tri-zone automatic climate control and additional cabin storage. At the top of the range, the HSE Luxury adds a third row of remote power-folding seats for seven-passenger capacity, an air suspension, a two-speed transfer case, premium audio, upgraded upholstery, additional leather trim, front and rear heated seats, and a heated steering wheel.
Many features are available on supporting trims as options. Other add-ons include a drowsy driver monitoring system, blind-spot monitoring with rear cross-traffic alert, a traffic sign reader, adaptive cruise control with full stop capability, frontal collision mitigation, lane keeping assist and a head-up display. For added comfort and convenience you can also upgrade with four-zone climate control, massaging front seats, a surround-view camera system, an automated parking system, a rear entertainment system, an advanced towing system and a waterproof activity key.
On paper, the 2017 Discovery is about the same height and width as the LR4 it replaces. Lengthwise, it's about 5 inches longer. In person, however, the Discovery looks smaller due to its tapered and sculpted styling. The softer design should make it more attractive to less adventure-bound shoppers, though compared to other luxury SUVs, the Discovery's bigger footprint could make it a handful in tight city settings.
Our extended drive was limited to the top-of-the-line HSE Luxury model, which benefits from the standard air suspension. Once parked and a door is opened, the ride height drops by 1.6 inches for easier passenger access and the rear height can be further lowered for cargo loading. Once underway, the ride height returns to its normal setting, dropping slightly at highway speeds. During low-speed off-road driving, the system raises the vehicle by almost 3 inches for greater ground clearance.
Once seated, front passengers will notice the rather aggressive side bolstering as well as the firm and flat cushioning. The bolstering does a good job of securing occupants in place, especially since the Discovery feels top-heavy and a bit tippy. After a few hours of driving, however, we began to notice some posterior discomfort from the lack of padding. Taller adults will comfortably fit in the second row of seats, and the slightly elevated position gives them a good forward view. The third row will also accommodate taller adults, but the low cushions and narrow passage to access those seats make them better suited to smaller passengers.
Cargo capacity is limited to a few carry-on suitcases behind the third row, but that space expands to a generous 45 cubic feet with those seats folded and a maximum of 82.7 cubic feet behind the front seats. Configuring the seats is easy thanks to the Intelligent Seat Fold function. It allows you to configure the second- and third-row seats with controls on the infotainment screen, the liftgate, the rear doors or remotely through a smartphone app. The tailgate is a nod to previous Discovery models that featured a two-piece hatch, with the bottom section folding down to provide a seating bench and to facilitate easier cargo loading. This power-folding tailgate can support up to 660 pounds, and the cargo floor is flat all the way to the front.
For smaller personal items, the Discovery's cabin has plenty of bins and pockets, as well as dual gloveboxes. Families will also appreciate the numerous device charging options. There are up to six 12-volt power sockets and nine USB ports available.
On pavement, the 2017 Discovery's large dimensions are noticeable yet manageable. The tall ride height and narrow width do produce some body roll when cornering, but on the whole, the big SUV feels confidently planted. Compared to its predecessor, the Discovery is positively agile. Unlike some rough-riding off-road SUVs, the Discovery delivers a smooth, comfortable ride over potholes and bumps, though you may feel a few more imperfections than you would in the typical family SUV.
The gasoline-powered V6 is our preferred engine to get all of the Discovery's 4,751 pounds moving. Throttle response is quick when leaving from a stop as well as when passing slower traffic. Land Rover estimates the Discovery will reach 60 mph in 6.9 seconds, which is about average for the class. When it's properly equipped, the maximum tow capacity is 8,201 pounds.
The diesel option is slower to react to throttle inputs with a short pause before power finally builds. It also adds 165 pounds in overall weight. Acceleration is slower at 7.7 seconds and it's also marginally louder. For the few who regularly take their vehicles off-road, the diesel's low-end torque may be enticing for rock crawling, but the gasoline engine is also up to the task and easy to modulate. Normally we expect diesel engines to have an increased tow rating, but in this case it drops to 7,716 pounds. Add in the $2,000 premium for this engine choice and gasoline power gains an easy advantage.
Whichever engine you choose, the Land Rover Discovery is easy to drive. On the highway, it tracks straight with minimal steering input needed from the driver. Wind and road noise is pleasantly silenced, allowing the Meridian premium audio system to shine. Thanks to the tall windows, outward visibility is better than in most other SUVs, and a standard rearview camera and optional surround-view system remove any remaining guesswork.
Don't be fooled by the new Discovery's more graceful styling. It's just as capable as its predecessors. With the air suspension, there is up to 11 inches of ground clearance and it can wade into water up to 35 inches deep. Even without all-terrain tires, we managed to scale challenging obstacles, roar over sand dunes and crab across muddy trenches with ease.
Land Rover's Terrain Response system handles most situations in the fully automatic mode. Selecting the specialized modes may involve some guesswork because the icons aren't immediately clear and aren't labeled. For really demanding topography, you have to turn the transmission dial to neutral, tap the low-range gear button (also not that recognizable) and push the high ride height switch. The traction control system known as All-Terrain Progress Control removes any worry by determining the appropriate amount of power to climb seemingly insurmountable objects. Think of it as low-speed cruise control. All the driver has to do is steer.
As much as styling and adventure figure into the new Discovery formula, so, too, does technology. Land Rover's InControl infotainment system is a vast improvement over its predecessor. The wide 10-inch display in the dash has sharp graphics and is easy to read, but the touchscreen interface doesn't work as well as the dial controllers used by competitors. The menus themselves are fairly intuitive, but making a selection requires more attention than we'd prefer when on the move.
The InControl system adds some remote functionality through a smartphone app. Users can lock and unlock the doors, control the windows, start the climate control, reconfigure the seats, remotely start the engine, locate the vehicle and perform a host of other functions without even being near the car. These features aren't that unique, but the optional Activity Key is a notable option. This Fitbit-like waterproof wristband allows owners to leave the traditional key fob in the car and lock and unlock the doors by holding the Activity Key against the "D" in the Discovery badge on the liftgate.
We recognize most SUV owners don't need something as off-road capable as the 2017 Land Rover Discovery, but we also know there are plenty of off-road adventurers who are drawn to the Discovery for that very reason. Both camps have something to like with this new Discovery. On the top trim models we sampled, there's ample comfort and luxury mixed with smart design and features aplenty. And when it comes to conquering rough terrain, few alternatives can challenge the Discovery's capabilities.
Among the small group of off-road-capable, luxury SUV rivals, the Jeep Grand Cherokee and Lexus GX 460 are worth considering. More traditional, on-road-biased SUV alternatives include the Audi Q7, Mercedes-Benz GLE-Class and Volvo XC90.
2017 Land Rover Discovery Overview
The 2017 Land Rover Discovery is offered in the following submodels: SUV, Diesel. Available styles include HSE Luxury 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl S/C 8A), SE 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl S/C 8A), and HSE 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl S/C 8A). Discovery models are available with a 0-liter gas engine, with output up to 0 hp, depending on engine type. The 2017 Discovery comes with four wheel drive. Available transmissions include: 8-speed shiftable automatic. The 2017 Discovery comes with a 4 yr./ 50000 mi. basic warranty, a 4 yr./ 50000 mi. roadside warranty, and a 4 yr./ 50000 mi. powertrain warranty.
What should I pay for a new 2017 Land Rover Discovery?
2017 Land Rover Discovery HSE 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl S/C 8A)
The 2017 Land Rover Discovery HSE 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl S/C 8A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $65568. The average price paid for a new 2017 Land Rover Discovery HSE 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl S/C 8A) is trending $7000 below the manufacturer's MSRP.
Edmunds members save an average of $7000 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $58568.
The average savings for the 2017 Land Rover Discovery HSE 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl S/C 8A) is 10.7% below the MSRP.
We are showing 11 HSE 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl S/C 8A) 2017 Land Rover Discovery HSE 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl S/C 8A) vehicle(s) available in the Ashburn area.
2017 Land Rover Discovery HSE Td6 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl Turbodiesel 8A)
The 2017 Land Rover Discovery HSE Td6 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl Turbodiesel 8A) can be purchased for less than the Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price (aka MSRP) of $70448. The average price paid for a new 2017 Land Rover Discovery HSE Td6 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl Turbodiesel 8A) is trending $7000 below the manufacturer's MSRP.
Edmunds members save an average of $7000 by getting upfront special offers. The estimated special offer price in your area is $63448.
The average savings for the 2017 Land Rover Discovery HSE Td6 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl Turbodiesel 8A) is 9.9% below the MSRP.
We are showing 8 HSE Td6 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl Turbodiesel 8A) 2017 Land Rover Discovery HSE Td6 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl Turbodiesel 8A) vehicle(s) available in the Ashburn area.
2017 Land Rover Discovery features & specs
|Fuel Type||premium unleaded (required)||premium unleaded (required)||premium unleaded (required)|
|Basic Warranty||4 yr./ 50000 mi.||4 yr./ 50000 mi.||4 yr./ 50000 mi.|
|Base Engine Type||gas||gas||gas|
|Base Engine Size||3.0 l||3.0 l||3.0 l|
|Transmission||8-speed shiftable automatic||8-speed shiftable automatic||8-speed shiftable automatic|
|Drivetrain||four wheel drive||four wheel drive||four wheel drive|
|Horsepower||340 hp @ 6500 rpm||340 hp @ 6500 rpm||340 hp @ 6500 rpm|
Is the 2017 Land Rover Discovery a good car?
Edmunds experts have compiled a robust series of ratings and reviews for the 2017 Land Rover Discovery and all model years in our database. Our rich content includes expert reviews and recommendations for the 2017 Discovery featuring deep dives into trim levels and features, performance, mpg, safety, interior, and driving. Edmunds also offers expert ratings, road test and performance data, long-term road tests, first-drive reviews, video reviews and more.
Our Review Process
All of our reviews are written by a member of Edmunds' editorial team of expert car reviewers. Our team drives every car you can buy. We put the vehicles through rigorous testing, evaluating how they drive and comparing them in detail to their competitors.
We're also regular people like you, so we pay attention to all the different ways people use their cars every day. We want to know if there's enough room for our families and our weekend gear and whether or not our favorite drink fits in the cupholder. Our editors want to help you make the best decision on a car that fits your life.
What do people think of the 2017 Land Rover Discovery?
Consumer ratings and reviews are also available for the 2017 Land Rover Discovery and all its trim types. Overall, Edmunds users rate the 2017 Discovery a 2.8 on a scale of 1 to 5 stars. Edmunds consumer reviews allow users to sift through aggregated consumer reviews to understand what other drivers are saying about any vehicle in our database. Detailed rating breakdowns (including performance, comfort, value, interior, exterior design, build quality, and reliability) are available as well to provide shoppers with a comprehensive understanding of why customers like the 2017 Discovery.
HSE 4dr SUV 4WD (3.0L 6cyl S/C 8A)
I have had my Discovery for 4 months now and have driven it for exactly 4200 miles. I had this car special ordered and had to wait 4 months for it to be delivered. This is not a car that I just picked up off the dealer's lot. I tried to leave a similar post on Land Rover's own website, however they blocked my review twice. So here I'm. The support from Land Rover or the dealership is non existent. They love you up the point that you are purchasing the car. As soon as you pay for it, good luck getting any kind of support from them. The car now has been sitting at the dealership for the past 10 days, due to TouchPro (infotainment center) issues. Nothing works. From slow boot ups (up to two minutes), to entire system locking up, to USB ports not connecting or rejection an iPhone after 30 seconds. Bluetooth music streaming has poor quality and has connectivity issues. Cameras continue to lock up and not available. The front parking sensors work only when you put on reverse, otherwise they don't work (unless you manually activate them for 2 or 3 mins). Navigation locks up. You cannot receive your listen to your text messages on infotainment system. The Bluetooth cannot support it. I can write a whole book about it. On the 7th day of the ownership a screw fell of the driver's side door. This is the screw that holds the door latch in place. It turned out that the other 3 doors had the same issue. The AEB (autonomous emergency breaking) does not work. I ended up setting up a soft dummy (that did not damage the car) and drove over it at about 10 miles per hour (the system should be active a 3 miles per hour an up). The system never kicked in. The dealer is telling me to continue driving and are telling me that they don't have a way to physically test the system. The only way to remotely start the car is to use the Land Rover app. Good luck getting the app to work. 9 out of 10 tries to get an error message about network congestion or poor cell coverage. The steering is very lose. You need a constantly correct the path even on straight high way stretches. Overall very disappointing ownership experience and would definitely consider off loading the car once it is financially feasible.
See all consumer reviews and retings for the 2017 Land Rover Discovery
2017 Land Rover Discovery inventory listings
Shop Edmunds' car, SUV, and truck listings of over 6 million vehicles to find a cheap new, used, or certified pre-owned (CPO) 2017 Land Rover Discovery for sale near Ashburn VA. There are currently 78 new and 21 used and CPO 2017 Discoverys listed for sale in your area, with list prices as low as 48999 and mileage as low as 0. Simply research the type of car you're interested in and then select a car from our massive database to find cheap vehicles for sale near you. Once you have identified a vehicle you're interested in, check the Carfax and autocheck vehicle history reports, read dealer reviews, and find out what other owners paid for the 2017 Land Rover Discovery. Then select Edmunds special offers, perks, deals, and incentives to contact the dealer of your choice and save up to 8361 on a new, used, or CPO 2017 Discovery available from one of 2630 dealerships in your area.
How can Edmunds help?
Edmunds has deep data on over 6 million new, used, and certified pre-owned vehicles, including rich, trim-level features and specs information like: MSRP, average price paid, warranty information (basic, drivetrain, and maintenance), features (upholstery, bluetooth, navigation, heated seating, cooled seating, cruise control, parking assistance, keyless ignition, satellite radio, folding rears seats ,run flat tires, wheel type, tire size, wheel tire, sunroof, etc.), vehicle specifications (engine cylinder count, drivetrain, engine power, engine torque, engine displacement, transmission), fuel economy (city, highway, combined, fuel capacity, range), vehicle dimensions (length, width, seating capacity, cargo space), car safety, true cost to own. Edmunds also provides tools to allow shopper to compare vehicles to similar models of their choosing by warranty, interior features, exterior features, specifications, fuel economy, vehicle dimensions, consumer rating, edmunds rating, and color
What options are available on the 2017 Land Rover Discovery?
Available Land Rover Discovery 2017 Submodel Types: SUV, Diesel
Available Land Rover Discovery 2017 Trims: HSE, HSE Luxury, HSE Td6, SE, HSE Luxury Td6, First Edition, SD, Series II
Exterior Colors: Fuji White, Loire Blue Metallic, Corris Grey Metallic, Santorini Black Metallic, Silicon Silver Premium Metallic, Indus Silver Metallic, Namib Orange Premium Metallic, Carpathian Grey Premium Metallic, Narvik Black, Aintree Green Metallic, Aruba Premium Metallic, Epsom Green, Firenze Red Metallic, Java Black, Vienna Green, Waitomo Grey Premium Metallic, Yulong White Metallic, Zambezi Silver
Interior Colors: Ebony premium leather, Ebony leather, Acorn/Ebony leather, Acorn w/Nimbus Headliner leather, Tan w/Ebony Headliner premium leather, Vintage Tan/Ebony premium leather, Ebony w/Nimbus Headliner premium leather, Ebony w/Nimbus Stitch premium leather, Tan w/Nimbus Headliner premium leather, Acorn w/Ebony Headliner leather, Ebony w/Pimento Stitch premium leather, Nimbus/Espresso premium leather, Alpaca Beige, Black, Nimbus premium leather, Nimbus w/Reims Stitch premium leather
Popular Features: AWD/4WD, Alarm, Audio and cruise controls on steering wheel, Auto Climate Control, Fold Flat Rear Seats, Leather Seats, Multi-Zone Climate Control, Power Driver Seat, Rear Bench Seats, Sunroof/Moonroof, Parking sensors, Bluetooth, Electronic Folding Mirrors, Keyless Entry/Start, Post-collision safety system, Power Liftgate/Trunk, Stability Control, Tire Pressure Warning, Trip Computer, USB Inputs, Navigation, Back-up camera, Automatic Emergency Braking, Pre-collision safety system, Heated seats, Upgraded Headlights, Blind Spot Monitoring, Third-row seating, 8000lb Towing Capacity, 360-degree camera, Mobile Internet, Towing Hitch, Rear Entertainment System, 6000lb Towing Capacity, Lane Departure Warning, Cooled Seats, Adaptive Cruise Control, Aux Audio Inputs, Heads up display, Upgraded Stereo
Engine/Mechanics: 6, 8 cylinders
Fuel Types: premium unleaded (required), diesel, regular unleaded
Drivetrains: four wheel drive, all wheel drive
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