2019 Mazda CX-5 Review
2019 Mazda CX-5 Review
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Used CX-5 for sale
Edmunds' Expert Review
Reviews EditorTravis Langness has worked in the automotive industry since 2011. He has written thousands of car-related articles and tested and reviewed hundreds of vehicles over the course of his career.
- Keen handling and steering make the CX-5 enjoyable to drive
- Attractive and upscale cabin for a premium ownership experience
- New optional turbocharged engine provides plenty of power
- Stays quiet at highway speeds
- Base engine's lackluster acceleration
- Ride is a little firm for the class
- Less rear legroom and cargo room than most competitors
- More powerful engine for Grand Touring Reserve and Signature trims
- Newly available 2.2-liter diesel engine on Signature trim
- Apple CarPlay and Android Auto smartphone integration added
- Newly available ventilated front seats and surround-view parking camera
- Part of the second CX-5 generation introduced for 2017
Sharp style and sporting performance remain hallmarks of the 2019 Mazda CX-5, a small crossover SUV designed for those who enjoy a spirited drive. Excellent handling and a high-quality interior also help make it one of our top picks for a small SUV.
Cost to DriveCost to drive estimates for the 2019 Mazda CX-5 Grand Touring 4dr SUV AWD (2.5L 4cyl 6A) 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 $3.76 per gallon for regular unleaded in Virginia.
Monthly estimates based on costs in Virginia
CX-5 Grand Touring
Avg. Midsize SUV
For 2019, the CX-5 is available in two new trim levels, Grand Touring Reserve and Signature. Both offer a broader list of premium features and conveniences this year and come standard with a new turbocharged 2.5-liter four-cylinder engine. This engine, which is lifted from the three-row CX-9, generates up to 250 horsepower and a stout 310 pound-feet of torque.
This turbocharged 2.5-liter engine goes a long way toward addressing what has been one of our key complaints about the CX-5 relative to its competitors: lack of power from the standard four-cylinder engine. And late in the model year, Mazda is bringing out another optional engine: a 2.2-liter diesel for the CX-5 Signature, which promises increased towing capacity and fuel economy. These engines come at a price, however, since they are limited to the top-of-the-line trim levels.
No matter which CX-5 trim level you pick, you'll be stuck with less cabin and cargo room than you'd have in several rivals. Overall, however, the CX-5 is a standout. It provides an excellent balance of sportiness, comfort and practicality, and its upscale interior conveys a sense of richness that you don't find in rivals. It's a smart choice.
What's it like to live with?
Want to know even more about the Mazda CX-5? Learn about day-to-day ownership from our editorial experts' long-term test of a 2018 CX-5 Grand Touring. How much did they like the CX-5's quiet and upscale interior? Was the cargo room sufficient for everyday use? And was this CX-5 reliable? Learn this and more from the test. Note that the 2019 CX-5 differs slightly from the 2018 model we tested — it did not have an optional turbocharged engine and Android Auto and Apple CarPlay smartphone integration — but our coverage is otherwise applicable.
Edmunds' Expert Rating8.1 / 10
Each vehicle typically comes in multiple versions that are fundamentally similar. The ratings in this review are based on our full test of the Mazda CX-5 Grand Touring (2.5L inline-4 | 6-speed automatic | AWD).
NOTE: Since this test was conducted in 2017, the current Mazda CX-5 has received some revisions, including this year's new smartphone integration. Our findings remain broadly applicable to this year's Mazda CX-5, however.
|Overall||8.1 / 10|
Mazda's penchant for handling prowess is alive and well. If your commute involves many twists or turns, you might not consider any other crossover. Just don't expect to get anywhere fast; the engine's thrust is ultimately meek when you really push it. Otherwise, it's an easy vehicle to live with.
The 2.5-liter engine provides underwhelming acceleration from a stop or while moving. Overtaking on the highway requires some planning. The 0-60 mph sprint on our test track took 8.7 seconds, which is decently quick. In the real world, however, it just doesn't seem as fast.
It's easy to come to a smooth stop with the moderate pedal firmness and predictable brake effort. It took 121 feet to stop from 60 mph in our testing, which is an average stopping distance in this class.
The steering is weighted a bit heavier than in most crossovers, reflecting the sporting intentions. It's never difficult to turn, however, and parking lot maneuvers are executed with ease. A slight buildup of effort at higher speeds helps you know exactly where the wheels are pointed.
Here is where this SUV excels. Since it's sharp and communicative, you can take corners at speeds higher than rivals without squealing tires or feeling as if you're out of control. The car is unfazed by quick left-to-right transitions. It is the best-handling small crossover.
The automatic transmission doesn't immediately jump into the highest gear possible under moderate acceleration, which helps with everyday drivability. It's reluctant to downshift, waiting until you really give it the beans. In Sport mode, the transmission hangs onto gears until you totally back off the gas.
Most people will find the comfortable cabin to be quite pleasant. Noise levels are low, and the climate control system excels. A few minor annoyances — a ride that's firm and a rear bench with little thigh support — keep it from being the ultimate passenger-friendly vehicle.
The front seats are shaped well and envelop the body comfortably, though the side bolsters squish to the side during hard cornering. The rear bench is flat on the bottom, which might make long-distance travel uncomfortable for rear passengers. However, the rear seatback reclines for added comfort.
The suspension setup that makes the CX-5 a world-class handler also gives it a ride quality that is firmer than what you'll find in other compact crossovers. But midcorner bumps barely faze the chassis, and it never feels floaty. Road imperfections are dealt with immediately.
Noise & vibration8.0
Noise isn't an omnipresent issue; wind and tire noise is really only evident at highway speeds. Even then, you won't have to raise your voice to talk to passengers. Engine noise is apparent from moderate to heavy acceleration. Sport mode hangs onto gears, prolonging the raucous note.
The automatic climate control system works well to keep temperatures constant, aided by the Touring's rear air vents. Heated front seats are toasty in the highest setting, and the heated steering wheel warms quickly. Controls for the rear-seat heaters are awkwardly located in the armrest.
The cabin is very much driver-oriented, with excellent visibility and a superb driving position. The short center console and wide gap between the brake and dead pedals are a boon for tall drivers. It's slightly less friendly to backseat passengers since there's less room than in some rivals.
Ease of use8.5
All controls are within the driver's reach. The center display, which is controlled by an easy-to-use knob near the shifter, loses touchscreen ability while the car is moving and doesn't wash out in sunlight. The driver armrests aren't tall enough to rest your elbow and still grip the steering wheel.
Getting in/getting out7.5
Step-in height is a couple inches taller than that of some vehicles in this segment, but most people will find it easy to enter the CX-5. The tall doors mean you don't have to duck. Exiting is also simple, but passengers sitting behind tall front occupants might have to scrunch their legs to leave.
The driver's seat offers a lot of vertical adjustment, from low-slung (for a crossover) to bury-your-head-in-the-roof. The front of the seat bottom raises fairly high, offering plenty of support on long-distance drives. The steering wheel also presents a nice range of tilt-and-telescoping adjustment.
The cabin feels spacious up front, and there's enough headroom for tall folks all around even with the sunroof. Rear passengers might feel cramped by the sculpted outboard seats, which also make it difficult for an adult to sit in the middle. Rear legroom is a little tight.
An elevated driving position, tall windows and narrow pillars make this an easy car to see out of. The exception is in the three-quarters view. The window is a bit smaller than those of competitors but presents a decent view to limit blind spots. A standard backup camera provides a high-definition rear view.
There's not a single cheap-feeling trim piece in the CX-5. All materials, from the leather upholstery to rarely used switchgear, feel expensive. The only disappointments are the malleable side bolsters that rub against the center console in turns. Everything else is exceptional.
The cargo area is a little small for the class, but you still get the capacity expected from a crossover. The rear seats fold nearly flat at a pull of the remote release latches. The cargo cover is cleverly attached to the hatch, so you don't have to bend over and shove items in. The rear seats are split 40/20/40.
Storage spaces abound, with every door sporting spacious pockets with water bottle cutouts. The center bin is deep but not especially wide, though there's a secondary bin in front of the shifter for extra storage. There's a shallow tray inside the rear armrest complete with USB ports.
The cargo area is a bit smaller than those of competitors, but we were able to fit two large suitcases without impeding rear visibility. The loading height is a little taller than many in this class, and the door opening height is a little shorter. We dig the nifty retracting door-mounted cargo cover.
Child safety seat accommodation7.5
Four slots on the outboard seats allow access to the LATCH anchors. It's easy to push past the slots, but the anchors are inset a bit. The tethers on the seatback are easy to reach, even with the cargo cover in place; push down on the plastic tab that keeps stuff concealed to access the tether.
The standard CX-5 can tow up to 2,000 pounds, which is above average for the segment. The Signature trim-exclusive diesel engine can tow as much as 3,500 pounds, but that's a pricey upgrade. Competitors such as the Ford Escape and the Hyundai Santa Fe can also tow up to 3,500 pounds with their upgraded engines.
The CX-5 is a heavy hitter on the tech front, with USB ports sprinkled throughout the cabin, multiple advanced safety systems, and a standard 7-inch touchscreen with an intuitive user interface. The driver aids are fairly sensitive, particularly the blind-spot monitor.
Audio & navigation8.5
The infotainment system is easy to use overall, though some virtual button iconography is hard to decipher. The nav system predicts inputs so users don't have to enter the entire address. The destination entry is disabled while moving, but you can select "Home" or browse through recent destinations.
There are two USB ports in the front and two in the back on the Grand Touring trim, both underneath that row's central armrest. The plugs in front seem to pull less power than in rivals; it takes quite a while to recharge phones. Apple CarPlay and Android Auto are new additions for 2019.
All of the latest advanced safety features are available. The lane departure warning system emits a unique low-pitched buzzing sound that really gets your attention. The blind-spot monitor is overly sensitive, even triggering while you're passing vehicles several car lengths behind.
The voice control system seems to be totally based around natural speech recognition, with no prompts whatsoever. It's good at destination entry, calling people and tuning to terrestrial radio stations. We couldn't get it to tune to a satellite radio station, however.
Which CX-5 does Edmunds recommend?
We say make the stretch to get the Grand Touring Reserve. Yes, it's pricey, but you get a great selection of premium features, none more premium than the new turbocharged four-cylinder engine that gives the CX-5 the wallop of power it desperately needs. If that trim is out of your reach, the Touring trim's practical combination of value, features and safety equipment should satisfy.
2019 Mazda CX-5 models
The 2019 Mazda CX-5 crossover is offered in five trim levels: Sport, Touring, Grand Touring, Grand Touring Reserve and Signature.
Sport, Touring and Grand Touring trims are powered by a 2.5-liter four-cylinder engine (187 hp, 186 lb-ft of torque) and equipped with front-wheel drive. Grand Touring Reserve and Signature trims come with a more powerful turbocharged version of the same engine (227 hp — 250 hp on 91 octane gas — and 310 lb-ft of torque) and come with standard all-wheel drive. For the Signature trim only, a 2.2-liter turbocharged diesel engine is available (168 hp and 290 lb-ft). All three engines are paired to a six-speed automatic transmission.
Standard equipment for the Sport starts with 17-inch wheels, LED headlights, push-button ignition, a 7-inch touchscreen, manually adjustable front seats, 40/20/40-split reclining rear seats, a leather-wrapped steering wheel, Bluetooth, a four-speaker sound system and two USB ports. Low-speed forward collision warning and mitigation and blind-spot monitoring with rear cross-traffic alert are also included.
Adding the optional Sport i-Activsense package brings automatic headlights, automatic high beams, lane departure warning, lane keeping assist, adaptive cruise control, upgraded forward collision warning and mitigation with pedestrian detection, and automatic windshield wipers.
The i-Activsense safety features come standard on the Touring trim. You also get automatic wipers, keyless entry, a power-adjustable driver's seat, dual-zone automatic climate control, rear climate vents, simulated-leather upholstery, heated front seats, Apple CarPlay and Android Auto smartphone integration, two additional speakers and two more USB ports.
The optional Touring Preferred package adds items such as a sunroof, a power liftgate, an auto-dimming rearview mirror, and an upgraded 10-speaker Bose sound system.
The Grand Touring gets you all of the above, along with 19-inch wheels, adaptive headlights, LED foglights, heated side mirrors, leather upholstery, a power-adjustable passenger seat, driver-seat memory functions, an upgraded driver information display, a navigation system, and satellite radio. The optional GT Premium package adds a head-up display, power-folding mirrors, ventilated front seats, heated rear seats, a heated steering wheel, and a windshield wiper de-icer.
Moving up to the Grand Touring Reserve adds the Grand Touring's optional features as standard plus the more powerful engine and all-wheel drive. Finally, the top Signature adds ambient cabin lighting, premium leather upholstery, wood trim accents, a surround-view camera, and front and rear parking sensors.
Jump to:Related 2019 CX-5 articles
4.3 out of 5 stars
Most helpful consumer reviews
5 out of 5 stars
Finally decided - glad I did
Grand Touring 4dr SUV AWD (2.5L 4cyl 6A)
I spent too long determining what car to buy. At first, I just made a list of what I wanted : close to 30mpg (avg), AWD, good cargo space for work and fun with options available for more (trailer hitch & roof rack / roof cargo allows for more), 'modern' electronics (HUD, lane departure, USB most things, phone integration), and more, but I will try to keep this short. There is a good … number of vehicles that provide these things, or close to my list. Came down to 2 cars, 2019 Mazda CX-5 Grand Touring, or Subaru Outback Limited. With options as close as I could get them, Mazda had 1mpg less gas mileage but slightly more HP, and about 3k cheaper. Not super fast, but fast enough (I'm a relatively fast driver, but not smokey and the bandit fast). Handles corners at higher speeds well ! there is a corner I take daily going to work, and I smile every time, as long as I can take it at 'my' speed. Road noise is quiet (to me). Love the "Fuel Economy Monitor" screen. Seats are comfortable. It seems the car is well thought out with position of controls and designed with the driver in mind. To be fair, I will say the 4 things I do not like that much. 1 - if you are driving at 30 mph or so, and let off the gas, the transmission will slow you down, instead of the car coasting . You can minimize this problem by manually downshifting. 2 - The FOB - the buttons protrude a little, and I have accidentally hit the buttons (with FOB in my pocket. 3 - the volume knob is the only fit/finish complaint I have - its loose - no other way to say it. 4 - I wish the 'infotainment' screen would come up faster. To summarize, I think the importance of my gripes are minimal (especially the volume knob thing & delay of entertainment or maps) - especially taking into account every thing else the car has and does well. I'm happy with my purchase and look forward to the next 10 years of driving. If I can find this review, maybe I will update it at year 5.
5 out of 5 stars
The best driving car I have ever owned
Signature 4dr SUV AWD (2.5L 4cyl Turbo 6A)
I had a CX-3 since 2016 (which was my first Mazda after many years as a Honda/Acura owner) and loved it plenty. Impressed with the overall build quality and the oft-mentioned Mazda "zoom-zoom". However my needs dictated a somewhat larger-sized vehicle was required; not too much bigger, but larger than a sub-compact SUV. I initially looked at the CR-V since I did own a 2002 CR-V for … many years but that was then and now the ongoing issues with the 1.5 liter turbo quickly eliminated the Honda. Also, the frequent build-quality problems I encountered over 7 years of owning an Acura MDX convinced me that Honda quality has drastically slipped in recent years. The refreshed 2019 RAV4 is a nice vehicle certainly, but in non-hybrid trim, it's 203 hp 2.5 feels sluggish, kind of like it misplaced 50 of those ponies somewhere along the line. Also, the limited trim I looked at was over 38k (i.e. a few dollars past the Mazda CX-5 Signature price tag) and its' interior, though very plush, just did not measure up to the CX-5 Signature's interior. Also, I got tired of waiting for the Hybrid to make its' appearance (though it just came out - finally - it is in very very short supply and Toyota dealers are not taking a single dollar off it's sticker). So, I test drove a CX-5 Grand Touring Reserve. The fantastic handling coupled with the turbo power convinced me this was the one. BUT, and this is capitalized for a reason, the things I had in my CX-3 such as parking sensors and ambient LED interior lighting were things I wanted and to add them brought me almost halfway toward the price difference to a Signature trim. So, I sat inside a Signature in the showroom and I knew this would be my new vehicle. The interior is better - yes better - than the interior of my Acura MDX (which was top-of-the-line). The car (in sonic silver metallic) brings a smile to my face every time I enter it. I have never looked forward to driving so much as I do now. Yesterday, I entered an interstate on-ramp and accelerated briskly around a sharp curve which I could never attempt in my wife's RAV4. Very impressive. I love everything about this car. The seats are very comfortable (though I understand some have found them opposite). The infotainment loads just as fast as the one in my CX-3 did, so I find it acceptable. With just under a thousand miles so far, I am seeing an overall MPG of 25, which I think is very reasonable. Looking forward to many years and miles of enjoyable driving. Update: one year and 9k miles later I am very happy with my CX-5 and would definitely buy it again, without question. Superior quality and outstanding driving characteristics that are not matched by anything in its’ price class. I recommend this for anyone looking for a compact crossover.
5 out of 5 stars
Luxury feel with less than luxury price
Signature 4dr SUV AWD (2.5L 4cyl Turbo 6A)
I love this car. I bought the 2019 signature edition in Machine Gray. I looked at some of the competing compact luxury SUVs and I really couldn't find much that those had that this car doesn't have. On top of that, I liked the feel and size of the CX-5 more. Thus, I couldn't justify paying $8-10 more just for a luxury brand. I love the way the car handles and accelerates, as well as the … luxury features--heads up driving display, heated/vented front and rear seats, heated steering wheel, etc. Only negative is that I feel that the infotainment system is a bit sluggish when loading at the start and when toggling back and forth. Otherwise, I couldn't be happier!
4 out of 5 stars
Brings the fun back into driving a SUV
Touring 4dr SUV (2.0L 4cyl 6A)
I bought a new 2019 CX-5 with the touring preferred package. I have had the car for almost three months now, so I think I am ready to write my review. I found the car to be quite peppy when you need the acceleration. The shift points seem to be set up about 4,000 rpm which is higher than most competitors. The car shifts smoothly with no jerking or hesitation. The front bucket seats … are European influenced from Audi and they practically wrap around your body. Very comfortable once you get used to them. The car has a stiff suspension so it corners wonderfully. The steering is very responsive, no mushy feeling. The downside to that is the ride can be a little bumpy. If a smooth ride is important, you might want to look at the CR-V. The Bose speaker system is wonderful. The sound is evenly balanced, seems to just fill the car with music. The car comes with Android Auto. I would advise you to try your phone with the car before you buy. My phone, which admittedly is four years old, would not sync up with the car. The dealer told me it was my phone but I had already tried it on the Honda CR-V and it worked fine. So I think the Mazda software may be different and not compatible with all phones. The dealer did step up and gave me a free navigation package to make up for it. The Infotainment screen mounts on the top of the dashboard and is touch sensitive. However, the car comes with a wheel on the center console which can be used to control everything. I found this to be easier to use. There also is a volume knob on the console, a big plus. This is a big advantage over Honda which does not have this. There are also buttons which can get you from music to navigation to favorites with one touch. The wipers can be set to automatic and they will then speed up or slow down depending on the amount of rain. The side collision warning lights up on the side view mirrors and is easy to see. Verbal alerts sound if you start to change lanes. The rear backup camera is ok, but I find that if it is raining, the rain seems to accumulate on the camera lens and blurs the picture. Very annoying. The backup warning is excellent. It warns if something is about to cross behind you and also senses pedestrians. A visual warning will display on your dashboard instruments to show you where the danger is. The car doesn't have great traction in heavy rain but I suspect that is the fault of the Yokohama tires which came with the car. I am going to switch over to Michelins when these wear out. The LED headlights are superb. I didn't realize how little of the road I was actually seeing in my old car. The headlights illuminate the entire road, both sides! The one thing Mazda really messed up on with this car is the storage pockets on the doors. They are stylish but pretty useless as they are too shallow to hold anything as large as a piece of notebook paper. A minor issue, but something Mazda should have fixed. The car came with the Homelink equipment to open your garage door. It was a hassle to get this to work with my garage door opener but I haven't had any issues with it since then. The button to open your garage door is mounted on the rear view mirror. Unfortunately the button does not illuminate at night so you have to feel your way along the edge of the mirror until you get to the button. The exterior of the car is where I think Mazda hit a home run. The front hood is raked forward over the front grill to give it an aggressive look, unlike the bland CR-V which is rounded back. The rear of the car bulges out a little and holds the taillights. The liftgate is powered one touch open if you get the preferred package. The color selection is a little different. Silver is standard, but if you want white it will cost you $200 extra. I thought this was a ripoff but I bought it anyway. Let me just say I now stand corrected. It is a pearl white with a little metallic in it. When I park it next to a white car from a different company it makes the other car look dingy. Well worth the money! If you really want to splurge, get the metallic red for an additional $800. Overall, I am very happy with the car. We will see how it holds up over the years, but I bought the extended warranty so I'm not too worried.
Features & Specs
Our experts like the CX-5 models:
- Smart Brake Support
- Sounds an alert and applies the brakes when it detects the risk of an imminent front crash.
- Lane Keeping Assist
- Provides gentle steering guidance to prevent you from inadvertently drifting out of your lane.
- Rear Cross-Traffic Alert
- Alerts the driver to vehicles approaching from the rear when, say, reversing from a parking stall.
NHTSA Overall Rating5 out of 5 stars
The National Highway Transportation Safety Administration offers independent analysis.
- Frontal Barrier Crash RatingOverall5 / 5Driver5 / 5Passenger5 / 5
- Side Crash RatingOverall5 / 5
- Side Barrier RatingOverall5 / 5Driver5 / 5Passenger5 / 5
- Combined Side Barrier & Pole RatingsFront Seat5 / 5Back Seat5 / 5
- RolloverRollover4 / 5Dynamic Test ResultNo TipRisk Of Rollover17.4%
The Insurance Institute of Highway Safety uses extensive crash tests to determine car safety.
- Side Impact TestGood
- Roof Strength TestGood
- Rear Crash Protection / Head RestraintGood
- IIHS Small Overlap Front TestNot Tested
- Moderate Overlap Front TestGood
More about the 2019 Mazda CX-5
Used 2019 Mazda CX-5 Overview
The Used 2019 Mazda CX-5 is offered in the following submodels: CX-5 SUV, CX-5 Diesel. Available styles include Grand Touring 4dr SUV AWD (2.5L 4cyl 6A), Touring 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 6A), Touring 4dr SUV AWD (2.5L 4cyl 6A), Grand Touring 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 6A), Signature 4dr SUV AWD (2.5L 4cyl Turbo 6A), Sport 4dr SUV (2.5L 4cyl 6A), Sport 4dr SUV AWD (2.5L 4cyl 6A), Grand Touring Reserve 4dr SUV AWD (2.5L 4cyl Turbo 6A), and Signature 4dr SUV AWD (2.2L 4cyl Turbodiesel 6A). Pre-owned Mazda CX-5 models are available with a 2.5 L-liter gas engine, with output up to 187 hp, depending on engine type. The Used 2019 Mazda CX-5 comes with all wheel drive, and front wheel drive. Available transmissions include: 6-speed shiftable automatic. The Used 2019 Mazda CX-5 comes with a 3 yr./ 36000 mi. basic warranty, a 3 yr./ 36000 mi. roadside warranty, and a 5 yr./ 60000 mi. powertrain warranty.
What's a good price on a Used 2019 Mazda CX-5?
Price comparisons for Used 2019 Mazda CX-5 trim styles:
- The Used 2019 Mazda CX-5 Touring is priced between $19,998 and$34,990 with odometer readings between 3945 and122597 miles.
- The Used 2019 Mazda CX-5 Grand Touring is priced between $24,999 and$33,998 with odometer readings between 6372 and85715 miles.
- The Used 2019 Mazda CX-5 Sport is priced between $23,499 and$29,998 with odometer readings between 4437 and50750 miles.
- The Used 2019 Mazda CX-5 Signature is priced between $30,488 and$35,998 with odometer readings between 7061 and51287 miles.
- The Used 2019 Mazda CX-5 Grand Touring Reserve is priced between $28,998 and$33,998 with odometer readings between 11459 and67246 miles.
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Shop Edmunds' car, SUV, and truck listings of over 6 million vehicles to find a cheap new, used, or certified pre-owned (CPO) 2019 Mazda CX-5 for sale near. There are currently 320 used and CPO 2019 CX-5S listed for sale in your area, with list prices as low as $19,998 and mileage as low as 3945 miles. Simply research the type of car you're interested in and then select a used car from our massive database to find cheap prew-owned vehicles for sale near you. Once you have identified a used vehicle you're interested in, check the AutoCheck vehicle history reports, read dealer reviews, and find out what other owners paid for the Used 2019 Mazda CX-5.
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Should I lease or buy a 2019 Mazda CX-5?
Is it better to lease or buy a car? Ask most people and they'll probably tell you that car buying is the way to go. And from a financial perspective, it's true, provided you're willing to make higher monthly payments, pay off the loan in full and keep the car for a few years. Leasing, on the other hand, can be a less expensive option on a month-to-month basis. It's also good if you're someone who likes to drive a new car every three years or so.