Panamera Sport Turismo

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Willis Kuelthau
Automotive Editor - March 14, 2019

2019 Porsche Panamera Sport Turismo OVERVIEW

Although still famous for its sports cars, Porsche has added mainstream luxury vehicles to its repertoire to support its performance cars. The Cayenne SUV was the first to join the lineup, and it eventually gave birth to the Macan crossover. In between, Porsche added its take on a four-door sedan: the Panamera.

In 2018, Porsche decided to take a cue from sleek luxury estate cars like the Mercedes-Benz E-Class and BMW 5-Series wagon. The Panamera Sport Turismo was born, marrying the Panamera’s luxury polish with a more palatable estate body style. With a new turbocharged engine, the 2019 Porsche Panamera Sport Turismo is back to provide the trinity of performance, luxury, and utility.

What's New for 2019

The big addition for 2019 is the new GTS trim. A cross between luxury and performance, the model comes along with a new turbocharged V8 engine option.

Choosing Your Porsche Panamera Sport Turismo

While the regular Panamera can be had with rear-wheel drive, the Sport Turismo only comes in all-wheel drive. That means a bump to the starting price – the cheapest Sport Turismo is over $10,000 more expensive than a base-spec Panamera.

The trims of the Panamera Sport Turismo are divided by engine. The base engine is a 2.9-liter turbocharged V6 producing 330 horsepower and 331 pound-feet of torque. Porsche claims a zero-to-60 mph time of 5.2 seconds (or 5.0 with the optional Sport Chrono package). For the 4S trim, Porsche slaps on another turbo, which boosts output to 440 hp and 405 lb-ft and drops the zero-to-60 time by a full second.

New for this year, the GTS trim gets a twin-turbocharged V8 for 453 hp and 457 lb-ft. Finally, the firebreathing Turbo gets a tuned version of the same engine with a massive 550 hp and 567 lb-ft. All that power will send the Turbo from zero-to-60 in as little as 3.6 seconds.

All models use Porsche’s eight-speed automatic PDK gearbox. The EPA hasn’t released fuel economy estimates yet, but the numbers shouldn’t change from last year’s 20 miles per gallon city, 26 mpg highway, and 22 combined (for the base engine).

But the Panamera ST isn’t all about performance. The hatchback roof doesn’t gain too much cargo space over the conventional Panamera, but 18.3 cubic feet behind the seats is still respectable. More useful is a liftover height that’s 5.6 inches lower in the Sport Turismo.

The second row also gets extra head room thanks to the higher roofline, which tall passengers will appreciate. NBA players may be disappointed, however, as the Sport Turismo isn't available in long-wheelbase Executive form. Porsche calls the seating “4 plus 1,” but it’s really best for just four.

The features and packages are divided across the Panamera Sport Turismo’s four trims:


The cheapest way into the lineup (if you consider nearly $100,000 cheap), the Panamera 4 Sport Turismo starts at $98,350 (all prices include the $1,250 destination fee).

As you’d expect for the price, luxury features are plentiful. The Sport Turismo starts on 19-inch rims, with a panoramic glass roof, heated and powered side mirrors, an automatic rear hatch, an adaptive spoiler, and a dual exhaust system. LED lights are standard, as are rain-sensing wipers and a “Welcome Home” lighting sequence.

The interior gets partial-leather seats, heated and power-adjustable front seats, dual-zone automatic climate control, keyless entry, push-button start, wheel-mounted shift paddles, and auto-dimming mirrors. Infotainment is handled by a 12-inch screen, which is complemented by navigation, a 10-speaker audio system, Apple CarPlay compatibility, front and rear parking assist, a rearview camera, and dual USB charging ports.

Porsche has a reputation for interminable option lists, and the Panamera is no exception.

The base Panamera Sport Turismo gets three main packages. The first is the Premium Package ($3,860), which includes a smarter key, lane change assist, 14-way power seats with memory, and a Bose audio system. Next is the Premium Package Plus ($6,250), which includes all of the above plus soft-close doors, heated rear seats, heated and ventilated front seats, and cornering headlights with a built-in cleaning system. Last is the safety-oriented Assistance Package ($5,370), which bundles Porsche’s version of adaptive cruise control, lane keeping assist, and night vision assist.

A variety of aesthetic packages are also available, most of which add sportier accents to the fascia and badging.

The à la carte upgrades start with full leather seating ($3,790, $4,320, or $5,650 for the fanciest cowhides) and 14-way power seats with memory settings ($1,780). Eightteen-way sport seats are available for $3,320, while all manner of contrasting and deviated stitching can be added for up to $7,230.

On the performance side, Porsche will add rear-axle steering for $1,620. Beefed up brakes are $8,970, and the sport-tuned Sport Chrono Package ($2,270) adds launch control and sportier driving modes (plus a nifty stopwatch on the dash). A quad exhaust system starts at $3,490, and a more sophisticated power steering system is $280.

The smart key is available as an option for $1,100, and acoustic glass can be had for $1,250. Cornering headlights are $1,020, and Porsche will make them into a “Matrix Design” for $2,220. All the features from the packages are available as individual options as well, generally for $1,000 to $3,000.

Four-zone climate control is $1,130, and massage-capable seats are $1,200. The Bose sound system is $1,600 on its own, but it’s overshadowed by the optional $7,530 Burmester system. Rear USB ports are $420, and a full rear entertainment system is $2,630.

If that’s not enough, Porsche will gladly customize the interior with an endless number of trim and material options, most of which will add a significant amount to the price. Exhausted yet? So are we.


At $111,450, the main upgrade in the 4S is the engine’s extra power, which boosts top speed from 160 mph to 177 mph. The 4S sees exactly the same options and packages as the 4, with one exception. An available Sport Package ($5,400) bundles the Sport Chrono Package, rear-axle steering, and quad exhaust system.


New for 2019, the Panamera GTS Sport Turismo starts at $135,750. In addition to the twin-turbo V8, the GTS includes the Sport Chrono Package as standard. The GTS rides on 20-inch wheels and gets a sport-tuned suspension with more active aero. Leather and alcantara trim is included, as are the 18-way sport seats, a heated steering wheel, and GTS badging.

Because the seating is already upgraded, the GTS retains the two Premium packages for the remaining features at a lower price ($2,610 for Premium and $4,510 for Premium Plus). The Assistance Package stays at $5,370. Where not standard, other options remain the same.


To top it all off, the blazing Panamera Turbo Sport Turismo starts at $156,750. Most of that money goes toward the fearsome engine (top speed leaps to 190 mph), but the Turbo also gets 14-way front seats, a quad exhaust system, Bose sound, smooth-finish leather upholstery, upgraded interior trims, heated rear seats, smart key access, and Turbo badging on everything.

The Premium features are included, but the Premium Plus package remains in place at $2,790 for the remaining features. The Assistance Package ($5,370) remains as well. Like the 4S, the Turbo gets performance features bundled into the Sport Package for $5,580. Where they aren’t standard, standalone options remain unchanged.

CarsDirect Tip

The 2019 Porsche Panamera Sport Turismo isn’t quite as focused as the Carrera, the Cayman, or even the Boxster, but it’s remarkably dynamic for a four-door sedan. The GTS is a nice balance between athleticism and comfort, and no one will object to the V8 soundtrack.

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