For 2016 the Wrangler's changes are pretty much limited to trim and color additions. The new Black Bear Edition adds content to the Sport S model, including off-road rock rails; and the Sahara gets some appearance updates, including new wheels, a body-color bumper applique and an Olive Green interior.
A Rubicon Hard Rock edition improves the 2015 Jeep Wrangler's off-road capability. There's also a 31-inch tire package available for Sport models, and all Wranglers get a standard Torx tool kit to remove the roof. The new 8-speaker audio system can be upgraded to a new 9-speaker Alpine audio system.
Changes for the 2014 Jeep Wrangler include a Freedom Edition and a Rubicon X special edition for even more adventuresome off-roading, plus the retro-looking Willys Wheeler Edition inspired by World War II-era Jeeps. A Trail Kit includes a tow strap, D-rings, gloves and a carrying bag, and the Sport is available with 32-inch tires.
About Jeep Wrangler
If any vehicle needs no introduction it's the 2016 Jeep Wrangler. Take a basic concept that's been unchanged for three-quarters of a century, add continual refinement and development, and you have defined the reliable, go-almost-anywhere, do-anything, on-and-off-road vehicle for all of us. The three trim levels are base Sport, mid-range Sahara and hard-core Rubicon, but they are all capable of fulfilling every requirement of what it means to be a Jeep. All have Chrysler's smooth and strong 3.6-liter, 285-horsepower V6 engine which, thanks to excellent gearing and powertrain choices, provides the Wrangler with exceptional off-road capabilities. Any competition? Toyota 4Runner? Nissan Xterra? Not really. It's about more than just 4-wheel drive; the Jeep Wrangler delivers that elusive, but certain, intangible that makes the difference.