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  • John Diether
    Automotive Editor - September 18, 2017

    2018 Dodge Durango OVERVIEW

    Dodge's muscular crossover with room for seven, the Durango combines truck-like capability with the comfort and relaxed manners of a large sedan, thanks to its unibody construction. With up to 475 horsepower available, the Durango can also satisfy drivers who value all-out performance but aren't willing to sacrifice utility.

    What's New for 2018

    The high-performance Durango SRT joins the lineup. All models gain an electronic gear selector and sport steering wheel with paddle shifters. Newly standard features include a rearview camera, a seven-inch touchscreen (don't worry, the excellent 8.4-inch unit is still available), and Apple CarPlay and Android Auto compatibility. The SXT Plus trim was discontinued.

    Dodge Durango

    Choosing Your Dodge Durango

    The Durango starts out with rear-wheel drive and a 3.7-liter V6 engine that produces 295 hp and 260 lb-ft of torque. Towing capacity is an impressive 6,200 pounds. For even more pulling power, Dodge offers a 5.7-liter V8 with 360 hp and 470 lb-ft of torque, which can handle up to 7,400 pounds. Exclusive to the new SRT is a 6.4-liter V8 that lays down 475 hp and 470 lb-ft of torque, enough to take the SRT from zero to 60 mph in just 4.4 seconds. Towing capability maxes out at a class-leading 8,600 pounds. All engines are paired with an eight-speed automatic transmission.

    Full-time all-wheel drive is optional with the V6 engine, but V8 models can get an on-demand system with low-range gearing for moderate off-road ability (standard on SRT). Both systems are priced at $2,600.

    Models with the V6 are EPA-rated at 21 miles per gallon in combined city and highway driving. The 5.7-liter V8 manages 17 mpg combined, and SRT's 6.4-liter comes in at 15 mpg.

    With the addition of the SRT, the Durango now comes in five trim levels:


    Starting at $31,090 (including a $1,095 destination charge), the base Durango is only available with V6 engine, but comes standard with features like three-zone climate control, push-button start, fog lights, 18-inch aluminum wheels, and Chrysler's Uconnect 4 infotainment system.

    The most important package, particularly for owners in northern climates, will be the $1,645 Popular Equipment Package, which adds heated front seats, a heated steering wheel, a power liftgate, and auto-dimming rear-view mirror. It's also worth noting that the base Durango is only available with three rows if you select the $995 Third Row Package, which adds an additional set of seat of chairs and gives the second row a 60/40 split. Second row captain's chairs are also available for $995. The style conscious can check out the $995 Blacktop Package, which adds a variety of black accents on the body along with 20-inch wheels.

    Standalone features include an $1,195 sunroof.


    Priced from $37,890, the Durango GT is also limited to the V6, but it includes the Popular Equipment Package, plus leather upholstery, a power passenger seat, heated first and second-row seats, a heated steering wheel, driver memory, and remote start as standard. The exterior get power-folding mirrors and black 20-inch aluminum wheels.

    The optional Premium Group ($2,395) tacks on a Beats sound system, a sunroof, and navigation. The Safety/Security and Convenience Group ($1,495) includes blind spot monitoring, a power-adjustable steering wheel, and automatic high beams and wipers. The Technology Group ($2,195) adds adaptive cruise control, lane departure warning with lane-keeping assist, forward collision warning with automatic emergency braking, and blind-spot monitoring . A rear video entertainment system is available for $1,995.

    The Blacktop Package is still available, but it's joined by the $695 Brass Monkey Package, which adds 20-inch Brass Monkey wheels, a blacked-out grille, and black badges.


    Starting at $42,240, the Durango Citadel isn't the most expensive non-SRT Durango, but it is the most luxurious.

    Standard equipment includes an extended Nappa leather interior with ventilated front seats, Chrysler's popular 8.4-inch UConnect infotainment system, navigation a nine-speaker Alpine sound system, HID headlights, polished 20-inch wheels, and a sunroof.

    The Technology Group's price goes up to $2,495 although the overall equipment level appears unchanged. The Premium Entertainment Group ($2,490) includes the Beats sound system and a rear-seat entertainment system with a Blu-Ray player. Perhaps the most important upgrade, the 5.7-liter V8, is available on the Citadel for $3,999.


    ($43,790): Comes standard with the 5.7-liter V8, plus a sport-tuned suspension, upgraded steering, unique leather upholstery, and more aggressive exterior styling. Other features and options are shared with the Citadel, except the sunroof reverts to option status.


    ($64,090): Packs the 6.4-liter V8, standard all-wheel drive, an upgraded suspension, more powerful Brembo-branded brakes, and a much more aggressive visual attitude. There's a new grille, larger wheels, a monstrous hood scoop, and a revised rear bumper with larger dual exhaust pipes. It's best to just think of the Durango SRT as a three-row Challenger muscle car.

    Seats can be clad in exclusive "Demon Red" Laguna leather for $1,595. The SRT Interior Appearance Group ($1,500) adds hand-applied dashboard wrapping with contrasting stitching. The Technology Group, video system, and sunroof remain optional. Interestingly, there is a Lightweight Performance Package available for the SRT, which deletes the third-row seat but keeps adds a 60/40 split to the second-row bench. Pricing on this SRT-specific features isn't available yet.

    CarsDirect Tip

    The GT remains the sweet spot in the lineup for most buyers, offering plenty of features and distinctive looks for under $40,000. While the new SRT is the costliest Durango by far, it's also one of the fastest three-row vehicles on the planet. From that perspective, the SRT is actually a bargain.

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