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2019 Dodge Challenger

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Used Car Price Range
$16,628 - $60,599
$16,628 $60,599
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2019 SXT 2dr Rear-Wheel Drive Coupe
most popular
Price:   -  From $28,095
2019 GT 2dr Rear-Wheel Drive Coupe Price:   -  From $30,645
2019 SXT 2dr All-Wheel Drive Coupe Price:   -  From $31,145
2019 GT 2dr All-Wheel Drive Coupe Price:   -  From $33,695
2019 R/T 2dr Rear-Wheel Drive Coupe Price:   -  From $34,545
2019 R/T Scat Pack 2dr Rear-Wheel Drive Coupe Price:   -  From $39,245
2019 SRT Hellcat 2dr Rear-Wheel Drive Coupe Price:   -  From $59,245
Expert Rating

Our expert ratings are based on seven comprehensive criteria: quality, safety, comfort, performance, fuel economy, reliability history and value.

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: Outstanding vehicle. Only the most exceptional vehicles achieve this rating.

: Very Good vehicle. Very good and close to being the best vehicle in its class.

: Good vehicle. Decent, but not quite the best. Often affordable, but lacking key features found in vehicles of the same class.

: Below average vehicle. Not recommended, and lacking attributes a car buyer would come to expect for the price.

: Poor vehicle. Simply does not deserve to be on the road.

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The 2019 Dodge Challenger is one of the last pure American muscle cars you can buy. It's unapologetically big and brash, and it's available with some serious firepower under the hood. At the same time, it's quite comfortable and can be fit with luxurious touches, making it a fantastic highway cruiser capable of eye-watering speeds.

What's New for 2019

For 2019, Dodge has released a new trim of the Challenger with even more power, the SRT Hellcat Redeye, which features 797 horsepower. Dodge has also discontinued the Demon trim. The R/T Scat Pack is now available with the same Widebody package that the SRT Hellcat has access to, while the SXT and GT trims are now available with either rear- or all-wheel drive. Additionally, all SRT Hellcat models get a new snorkel hood, and Scat Pack models get the "power bulge" aluminum hood with heat extractors. Rear-wheel-drive Challenger R/T and GT models receive standard high-performance suspensions.

2015 Dodge Challenger

Choosing Your Dodge Challenger

The Dodge Challenger line is vast and deep, with nearly $60,000 separating the least expensive SXT models and the hardcore, top-of-the-line SRT Hellcat Redeye. The biggest differences between these models is the amount of power at your disposal. Starting from the bottom, the SXT and GT models receive a 3.6-liter V6 with 305 horsepower, while the R/T is the entry point for a V8, as it's equipped with a 375-hp, 5.7-liter Hemi. Moving up the line, the R/T Scat Pack gets a larger 6.4-liter 392 Hemi V8 with a very healthy 475 hp, while the infamous SRT Hellcat gets 717 hp from a supercharged 6.2-liter V8, a 10 hp bump over the previous model year. Finally, at the top of the mountain is the SRT Hellcat Redeye, with 797 hp from a re-worked version of the standard Hellcat's engine.

While the V6 models and the SRT Hellcat Redeye are limited to an eight-speed automatic transmission as the only option, all other V8 models come standard with a six-speed manual. The automatic does remain optional in these trims, but it will cost you $1,595. Additionally, all-wheel drive is available for an extra $3,000, but that configuration is only offered on the two V6 trims.

Many packages exist across multiple trim levels of the Challenger, from the SXT to the Hellcat Redeye. The Plus Package is offered on most trims, but the contents and prices of the packages do change from trim to trim as standard features are added to successive trim levels. A package that does exist consistently on multiple trims is the $495 Cold Weather Group, which adds heated seats and a heated steering wheel to the SXT, GT, and R/T trims.

Dodge Challenger


The SXT is the entry-point for the Challenger, starting at $28,990 (all prices include the $1,395 destination charge). As previously mentioned, the SXT gets a V6 with 305 hp; it's a big number, but keep in mind that this is also a big car. If you ask for a Challenger at the rental car counter, this is probably the one you'll get. The SXT comes reasonably well equipped for a base model, with features like keyless entry, cloth sport seats, dual-zone climate control, a sport suspension, a six-speaker audio system, and a seven-inch touchscreen that includes Apple CarPlay and Android Auto.

The SXT gets access to quite a few packages that add serious content. First up is the $1,095 Blacktop Package, which includes a variety of appearance changes like black 20-inch wheels, a black fuel-filler cap, a black spoiler lip, a black grille, and black instrument cluster rings. They also give you a leather steering wheel, fog lights, and a 3.07 rear axle ratio for better acceleration. There's also the $1,095 Driver Convenience Group which adds blind-spot monitoring, fog lights, HID headlights, rear park assist, power mirrors, a remote start system, and a garage door opener, as well as the $1,295 Technology Group, which adds adaptive cruise control, rain-sensing wipers, and automatic high-beams.

The $3,000 Plus Package adds almost everything offered in other packages to the SXT. On this trim, you get 20-inch aluminum wheels, an upgraded speaker system, a Wi-Fi hotspot, a larger 8.4-inch touchscreen, performance brakes, heated front seats and steering wheel, Nappa leather sport seats, rear park assist, satellite radio, and some interior trim upgrades. Keep in mind though, that choosing the Plus Package will also force you to get the Driver Convenience Group. Standalone options include a sunroof for $1,295 and an upgraded Alpine speaker system for $995.

Dodge Challenger


Starting at $31,690, the GT was formerly posed as the Challenger with all-wheel drive, but is now available with rear wheel drive as well so it's basically just an SXT with more content. It's immediately distinguishable with its unique hood and aggressive front splitter, but it also gets a performance suspension and steering set up to make it sportier. The GT still has cloth seats, but also comes standard with a leather-wrapped steering wheel with paddle shifters, remote vehicle start, a universal garage door opener, and rear park assist.

Packages include the same Blacktop Package as the SXT, though slightly cheaper at $995 due to the removal of features that are standard on the GT. The Driver Convenience Group stays the same price, but now only adds blind-spot monitoring, HID headlights, and power mirrors, while the Technology Group also stays the same price, but adds forward collision warning. While the rear-park assist, universal garage door opener, and remote start are now standard features, the GT's Plus Package keeps the price the same at $3,000 by also including the Dodge Performance Pages to the infotainment system to allow for customization of driving styles, as well as the inclusion of ventilated Nappa and Alcantara performance seats that are nicer than the ones in the SXT's package. As with the previous trim, adding the Plus Package will force you to add the Driver Convenience Group as well.

One additional package that's not offered on the SXT is the $1,495 Performance Handling Group, which adds unique black 20-inch wheels, bigger Brembo four-piston brakes with black calipers, and a high-performance suspension. Standalone options include the option to get red brake calipers for $495, a stripe down the side of the car for $395, navigation for $1,095, the power sunroof, and a Harmon Kardon premium speaker system with a subwoofer for $1,595.

Dodge Challenger


The R/T is the entry-point for the V8-powered Challengers, starting at $35,690. Instead of a V6, the R/T gets a 375-hp, 5.7-liter V8 that's paired to a six-speed manual transmission. As mentioned earlier, the automatic is still available, but all-wheel drive is no longer an option from here on out. It's largely equipped the same way as the GT, with the performance hood, splitter, suspension and steering, and the Blacktop Package and Plus Packages are basically unchanged in price and content as the GT.

There are changes to some of the other packages that are offered across other models. The Driver Convenience Group has risen in price to $1,295, as it now adds the Rhombi Illuminated Air Catcher Headlamp that provides cool air to the engine. Additionally, the price of the Technology Group has fallen to $495 for manual models as adaptive cruise control and forward collision warning aren't available with manual-equipped cars. The Performance Handling Group remains the same price, but adds a new rear axle and rear axle ratio to the mix.

The R/T also features several new packages that aren't available on lower trim levels. They include the $1,495 Performance Plus Package which builds off of the Performance Handling Group by adding black forged wheels and stickier Pirelli summer tires as well as the $1,295 R/T Classic Package, that adds polished aluminum wheels, a side stripe, HID headlights, and some extra Challenger badges. There's also the $2,500 "Shaker" Package that includes the famous "Shaker" style hood and intake, new badges and decals, and some appearance changes like a black grille and fuel door. Additionally, the $3,400 T/A Package adds a black satin hood, roof and trunk lid, air-catcher headlights, a cold-air intake, T/A decals and badges, and a black grille, fuel door, and spoiler. Last of all is the Rear Seat Delete which removes the largely useless rear seat and related hardware for 50 pounds less weight to carry and a cargo net for $1. Individual options include many of the options found on previous trims, but add front strut tower bracing for $695, a hood-pin kit for $425, and a variety of decals, graphics and wheels to help you make your Challenger your own.

Dodge Challenger

R/T Scat Pack

The R/T Scat Pack starts at $41,390 including a $1,000 Gas Guzzler Tax, and includes the largest naturally aspirated engine in the Challenger line-up: a 6.4-liter V8 with 475 hp. Alongside this monstrosity, the R/T Scat Pack includes line lock and launch control, heated cloth seats and leather steering wheel, and four-piston Brembo brakes. Additionally, the interior features the 8.4-inch infotainment screen, instead of the seven-inch screen found in the lower trims. Otherwise, the trimmings are generally similar to what the lower trim levels offer.

Packages begin to be shaken up a bit at this level, but the R/T Scat Pack is still offered with the same "Shaker" and T/A Packages as the R/T, alongside the same Technology Group, Driver Convenience Group, and Rear Seat Delete Package offerings from before. A Plus Package is also offered on the R/T Scat Pack for $1,695, and includes the Nappa and Alcantara seats, a door trim panel with ambient lighting, and a power adjustable steering wheel. New packages include the $6,000 Widebody Package that flares out the fenders and adds wider wheels for extra grip, adaptive dampening widebody suspension, six-piston Brembo brakes, and a performance shift indicator. If you'd prefer some of those goodies, but could live without the widening of an already wide car, the $2,200 Dynamics Package will give you upgraded six-piston brakes and wheels, albeit ones that aren't as wide as the ones in the Widebody Package. New individual options include adaptive dampening suspension for $995, some additional graphics options, and a performance spoiler for $695.

Dodge Challenger

SRT Hellcat

If 475 hp isn't enough for you, you're in luck. Enter the infamous SRT Hellcat, starting at $61,745 (including a $1,700 Gas Guzzler Tax), with 717 hp courtesy of a 6.2-liter supercharged V8. The Hellcat will do the quarter mile in just 11.2 seconds in standard configuration, and will reach a top speed of 199 mph. It also gets the six-piston Brembo performance front brakes, the adaptive dampening suspension, and the 8.4-inch infotainment screen with SRT Performance pages as standard equipment as well. Believe it or not, despite this car's price, the standard seats are still covered in the same houndstooth cloth as the SXT.

The Hellcat has access to the same Driver Convenience Group, Technology Group, and Rear Seat Delete Package as the previous trims, and the Plus Package is basically the same as the one on the R/T Scat Pack. The Widebody Package remains $6,000, but only adds the fender flares, wider wheels, and Widebody-specific suspension as the adaptive suspension is now standard. The two new packages include the Alcantara Appearance Package for $1,795, which adds an Alcantara steering wheel and seats, and the $1,795 Laguna Leather Package that gives you nicer leather seats with more color options than you get with the Plus pack.

Dodge Challenger

SRT Hellcat Redeye

At the top of the trim ladder is the new SRT Hellcat Redeye, which starts at $72,745. The Redeye gets an extra 80 hp, boosting the power to 797 hp and it comes standard with the eight-speed automatic transmission. This extra power allows it to hit 60 mph in 3.4 seconds, pass the quarter-mile mark in 10.8 seconds at 131 mph, and continue to a top speed of 203 mph. However, like the Hellcat, the Redeye still gets the same performance cloth seats in standard configuration.

Packages are slightly different with the Redeye. The Driver Convenience Group remains the same, but the Technology Package has its price increased to $1,295 while at the same time losing the access to adaptive cruise control and forward collision warning. However, the Widebody Package is the same as the "regular" Hellcat, as is the Plus Package, Rear Seat Delete Group, Laguna Leather Package, and Alcantara Appearance Package. There's also the free Lightweight Package, which adds a lightweight washer fluid bottle, but it also makes you get the Widebody Package, sunroof, and upgraded Harmon Kardon speaker system, all of which add extra weight.

CarsDirect Tip

The real sweet spot for the 2019 Dodge Challenger is with the R/T Scat Pack. It's $6,000 more than the regular R/T, but the extra horsepower makes a huge difference for this large muscle car. It may be hard to believe that 375 horses aren't enough, but the Challenger can easily surpass two tons, making it weigh as much as some larger SUVs. With 475 hp, it'll feel much more like the muscle car you want.

Get your price on a Dodge Challenger »

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Automotive Editor
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Expert Review

Expert Rating

Our expert ratings are based on seven comprehensive criteria: quality, safety, comfort, performance, fuel economy, reliability history and value.

You can interpret our ratings in the following way:

: Outstanding vehicle. Only the most exceptional vehicles achieve this rating.

: Very Good vehicle. Very good and close to being the best vehicle in its class.

: Good vehicle. Decent, but not quite the best. Often affordable, but lacking key features found in vehicles of the same class.

: Below average vehicle. Not recommended, and lacking attributes a car buyer would come to expect for the price.

: Poor vehicle. Simply does not deserve to be on the road.

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Automotive Editor

If you want a real muscle car that confirms every bygone stereotype of American cars, then the 2019 Dodge Challenger will be your huckleberry. Dodge clearly still believes that there's no replacement for displacement, offering the two-door sports coupe with a plethora of V8s and incredible amounts of horsepower. While the Challenger may be getting old, Dodge has somehow found a way to keep the design fresh, even if it could stand to lose a few pounds.

Best Value

If it wasn't for taxes, we'd say that the sweet spot of the line up is the R/T Scat Pack, which gets a larger 6.4-liter 392 Hemi V8 with 485 horsepower. Unfortunately, it doesn't quite meet federal fuel economy standards, so each and every new Scat Pack gets assessed a one-time $1,000 gas guzzler tax. This alone is enough for us to recommend the less powerful and slightly more efficient Challenger R/T with its 5.7-liter V8. The Scat Pack is a ton of fun, but paying a $1,000 straight to Uncle Sam because he thinks you're making a bad choice cannot be construed as a good value any way you look at it.

But don't think that the 5.7-liter V8 is slow. It still packs 375 hp and 400 pound-feet of torque, which is enough to haul its planetary mass of 4,200 pounds to 60 mph in 5.1 seconds. We'd also stick with the manual transmission, as it provides the driver an extra point of connection to the car and saves us $1,595. Since we are evading taxes by sticking with the cheaper R/T, we have some extra room in our budget to add some packages and options. Oh, and by the way, the B5 Blue paint is definitely worth the extra $69.

  • Model: 2019 Dodge Challenger R/T
  • Engine:5.7-liter V8
  • Output:375 hp / 400 lb-ft
  • Transmission:Six-speed manual
  • Drivetrain: Rear-wheel drive
  • Fuel Economy:15 City / 23 Hwy
  • Options:Performance Handling Group ($1,495, four-piston Brembo brakes, 20-inch Black Noise wheels, an upgraded rear axle with a ratio of 3.09, high performance suspension and steering), Plus Package ($3,000, premium six-speaker sound system, 8.4-inch infotainment screen with Dodge Performance Pages and HD and satellite radio, Nappa and Alcantara ventilated performance seats, a heated steering wheel, a power tilt and telescope steering column, heated front seats, ambient lighting, a 4G LTE wi-fi hotspot), Driver Convenience Group ($1,295, blind-spot monitoring with rear cross-traffic alert, HID headlights with the Rhombi "air catcher" intake, power multi-function mirrors), B5 Blue exterior paint ($69)
  • Base Price: $35,690 (including the $1,395 destination charge)
  • Best Value Price:$41,549


Dodge Challenger

The Dodge Challenger may not be a sports car, but it's certainly a performance car. While the base trims pack a 3.0-liter V6 with 300 hp that would feel powerful in many other cars, the Challenger weighs more than some SUVs and, therefore, 300 hp simply isn't enough to make it feel fast. The next level 5.7-liter-V8-equipped R/T model has 375 hp and 400 lb-ft of torque, and while you can certainly feel the extra power, you'll still be left behind at stoplights by some hot-hatches with half as many cylinders and almost a quarter of the displacement.

The Challenger gets really interesting with the R/T Scat Pack with its 6.4-liter V8, which offers 485 hp and 476 lb-ft of torque. This amount of power makes the Scat Pack happy to spin its wheels on the dampest of surfaces if you aren't careful, but the power is downright giggle inducing. It'll hit 60 mph in 4.4 seconds, and will pass the quarter mile in 12 seconds. The Scat Pack is the perfect amount of power for the Challenger line, and the chassis honestly doesn't need much more for that classic muscle car feel.

However, Dodge does offer the Challenger with much more. The SRT Hellcat gets an incredible 717 hp from a 6.2-liter supercharged V8, which is a 10-hp bump over the previous year. This is enough to blast the Hellcat to 60 mph in just 3.5 seconds while giving it a quarter mile time of 11 seconds. That would be sufficient for most automakers, but this is Dodge we're talking about. Therefore, the SRT Hellcat Redeye exists as well, which gets 797 hp, knocking a few tenths of a second off of both the zero-to-60-mph and quarter-mile times. That's way faster than anyone truly needs, but who are we to stop them?

While the Challenger is fast in a straight line, a sports car it is not. The Challenger doesn't like to corner, mostly due to the incredible amount of inertia it experiences due to its weight – 4,492 pounds at its heaviest. Dodge does offer some help in the form of options packages, including the Widebody Package available on the Scat Pack, Hellcat, and Redeye models that adds wider wheels and tires under wider fenders for extra grip, as well as the Performance Package that gives the Challenger upgraded suspension, brakes, and steering. While the Scat Pack could hold its own on a racetrack, most Challengers are suited for long distance cruising.


First debuting in 2008, the Challenger is one of the oldest cars on the market, and yet Dodge has somehow managed to keep things looking fresh with its retro design. The Challenger looks like a muscle car, with big proportions like a long hood and wide hips. Widebody models are even wider, making it feel downright gargantuan on narrow country roads. Every trim of the Challenger also offers at least one appearance package and a wide variety of paint choices that run the gambit from Destroyer Grey to Plum Crazy purple. Driving a Challenger is a statement to the world, and Dodge clearly recognizes this fact.

Interestingly, the Challenger can be had with basic cloth seats at every trim level, but Dodge also gives buyers the option of upgrading to leather or Alcantara should they so desire. The Challenger is also unique in that it's optimized for real comfort over performance coupes. The ride is cushy and the amount of interior space is immense, making it comfortable to drive over long distances. There are quite a few niceties available as well, including standard dual-zone climate control and options like upgraded infotainment and audio systems, heated and ventilated seats, and an array of performance upgrades.

The Best and Worst Things

The Dodge Challenger's best asset is the array of engine choices. While other automakers debate whether or not to kill off their larger engines for eco-friendly smaller engines with forced induction, Dodge is staying true to the magic of the V8. There's something very charming about the V8, and it gives the Challenger a character that isn't found in any other car.

On the other hand, the Challenger could go on a diet. As fast as it is, it could be even faster if it lost a few hundred pounds, and it's even possible that change could allow the R/T Scat Pack to see enough of a bump in fuel economy ratings to a level that would be higher than the gas guzzler tax threshold. Regardless, this probably won't happen until we see a new generation.

Right For? Wrong For?

Dodge Challenger

The Dodge Challenger is a perfect tool for making rude gestures to "the Man." It doesn't care about fuel economy, it doesn't care about what's "appropriate for the streets." It's loud, powerful, and imposing, and anyone who wants to make that statement would love driving one. Otherwise, the Challenger is great performance car for those who are on the larger side, as its seats are wide and the interior is spacious.

On the other hand, the Challenger isn't for those who want to carve corners during a track day or on twisty back roads. The laws of inertia aren't on its side, and it wants to continue going the direction it's going. Those who want to engage with the apexes but still pack some muscle may be better off with something like a Ford Mustang or Chevrolet Camaro.

The Bottom Line

The 2019 Dodge Challenger is truly the last of its breed. It bellows American muscle with every fiber of its being, and it stands in stark contrast to the current direction of the modern automotive world. It may not make much sense these days to have gigantic engines with massive horsepower, but people still want it and, thankfully, Dodge will give it to them. All in all, the Challenger is comfortable cruiser with personality and horsepower, and it should be accepted with open arms.

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Specs & Features

Overall Crash Safety Rating
Engine - Cylinders/Horsepower/Torque
3.6L V-6 / 305 HP / 268 ft.lbs.
Standard: 8-spd AUTOSTICK w/OD
Available: 8-spd auto w/OD
Drive Type
Fuel Economy - City/Highway/Combined
19 / 30 / 24 Mpg
Passenger Capacity
Bumper to Bumper Warranty
36 Months / 36,000 Miles
Mechanical Specs
Engine - Cylinders/Horsepower/Torque
3.6L V-6 / 305 HP / 268 ft.lbs.
Drive Type
Fuel Economy - City/Hwy/Combined
19 / 30 / 24 Mpg
4-wheel Disc
Front Suspension
Short And Long Arm
Rear Suspension
Independent Multi-link
Spare Tire And Wheel
Compact Steel
Fuel Tank
18.5 Gal.
Recommended Fuel Type
Regular Unleaded
Average Cost To Fill Tank
Dimensions & Capabilities
Maximum Cargo Volume
Passenger Volume
94 Cu.ft.
Exterior Length
197.9 "
Exterior Width
75.7 "
Exterior Height
57.5 "
Front Headroom
39.3 "
Rear Headroom
37.1 "
Front Legroom
42.0 "
Rear Legroom
33.1 "
Front Shoulder Room
58.5 "
Rear Shoulder Room
53.9 "
Front Hip Room
Rear Hip Room
Curb Weight
3,894 Lbs.
Wheel Base
116 "
Turning Radius
18.7 '
Exterior Features
Door Count
2 Doors
18.0 " Silver Aluminum / 20.0 " Gray Aluminum / 20.0 " Black Aluminum
Clearcoat Monotone / Clearcoat Monotone With Stripe / Pearlcoat Monotone
Exterior Mirrors
Dual Power Remote Heated
Grille Moldings
Black W/chrome Accents / Black
Rear Spoiler
Dual Stainless Steel With Chrome Tailpipe Finish
Interior Features
Passenger Capacity
Seat Trim
Cloth / Nappa Leather
Front Seat Type
Heated Front Seats
Driver And Front Passenger Heated-cushion, Heated-seatback
Front Driver Seat Direction Controls
8-way (6-way Power)
Front Passenger Seat Direction Controls
Front Armrests
8-way (6-way Power)
Rear Armrests
Rear Seats
60-40 Bench
Radio & Infotainment
Am/fm, Clock, Seek-scan / Siriusxm Am/fm/hd/satellite, Seek-scan / Siriusxm Am/fm/satellite, Seek-scan / Am/fm, Seek-scan
6 / 6 Performance / 10 Alpine
Radio Steering Wheel Controls
Apple Car Play
Android Auto
Bluetooth w/ Hands-Free Connectivity
Convenience Features
Steering Wheel Type
Telescopic Tilt / Power Telescopic Tilt / Telescopic Tilt Sport
Climate Control
Automatic Air Conditioning
Cruise Control
With Steering Wheel Controls
Sun Roof
Express Open/close
Rearview Mirror
Auto-dimming Day-night
One Touch Open Window
Driver And Passenger
Tinted Windows
Vanity Mirrors
Dual Illuminated
Remote Keyless Entry
Keyfob (all Doors)
Power Outlets
Safety Features
Overall Crash Safety Rating
Overall Front Crash Safety Rating
Overall Side Crash Safety Rating
Rollover Crash Safety Rating
Front Impact Airbags
Driver And Passenger
Driver Side Impact Airbags
Seat Mounted
Knee Airbag
Passenger Side Impact Airbag
Seat Mounted
Rear Side Airbag
Seatbelt Pretensioners
Anti-Lock Brakes
4-wheel Anti-lock Brakes (abs)
Forward Collision Warning
Blind Spot Sensor
Blind Spot Detection Blind Spot
Lane Departure Warning
Autonomous Cruise Control
Pedestrian Detection
Driver Attention Alert
Daytime Running Lights
Auto High Beams
Auto High-beam
Adaptive Headlights
Parking Sensors
Parksense Rear
Security Systems
Security System
Panic Alarm
Ignition Disable
Sentry Key
Bumper To Bumper Months Miles
36 Months / 36,000 Miles
Major Components Months
60 Months / 60,000 Miles
Included Maintenance Months
Roadside Assistance Months
60 Months / 60,000 Miles
Corrosion Perforation
60 Months / Unlimited Miles
Accessories Months

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