Used Subaru Outback

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2015
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2015 Subaru Outback What's new for 2015? 
2015 Subaru Outback

The 2015 Subaru Outback is all new this year. Among its many key features is the addition of X-Mode to the all-wheel-drive system, which enhances off-road capability. It also expands the availability of EyeSight, which uses two cameras for active cruise control, collision warning, and collision mitigation.

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2014 Subaru Outback What's new for 2014? 
2014 Subaru Outback

In 2013, the Outback received significant updates, and for 2014 the changes are minimal. The 2.5i Premium models now include, as standard, the All-Weather Package (heated front seats, heated side mirrors and windshield de-icer) and the display audio system (4.3-inch screen, six speakers, SiriusXM Satellite Radio).

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2013 Subaru Outback What's new for 2013? 
2013 Subaru Outback

The Subaru Outback receives a fairly significant mid-cycle refresh for 2013. Chief among the changes are a modified body structure and suspension, which result in less body roll and reduced interior noise. Additional refinements include new audio systems, a restyled front end, and a new 4-cylinder engine that is both more powerful and fuel efficient.

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2012 Subaru Outback What's new for 2012? 
2012 Subaru Outback

The 2012 Subaru Outback offers a wide range of equipment among its six trim levels. The popular mid-level Premium wagon models add an improved 6-speaker audio system with Bluetooth phone and wireless audio streaming plus an iPod connection. The clever standard roof rack with foldaway crossbars is mildly revised.

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2011 Subaru Outback What's new for 2011? 
2011 Subaru Outback

For 2011, Subaru adds folding side mirrors to all Outback models and makes XM Satellite Radio part of the harman/kardon audio system. New features include a rear vision camera with 3.3-inch rearview mirror display (part of the Power Moonroof package) and mobile Wi-Fi device that turns the Outback into a rolling hotspot capable of accessing the internet up to 150-feet from the car.

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2010 Subaru Outback What's new for 2010? 
2010 Subaru Outback

Not only does the 2010 Outback sport a rugged new look, it offers a host of improvements. Among the most notable is a new continuously-variable transmission (CVT) on four-cylinder models, a new 3.6-liter six-cylinder engine, an additional four-inches of rear-seat legroom, a clever roof rack with pivoting cross rails and an available DVD navigation system allowing music streaming via Bluetooth connectivity.

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2009 Subaru Outback What's new for 2009? 
2009 Subaru Outback

The 2009 Subaru Outback drops the L.L. Bean trim, while a new Special Edition package is offered on the base car consisting of heated front seats, a power driver's seat, windshield wiper de-icer, heated side mirrors, fog lights, a limited slip rear differential and 17-inch alloy wheels. A new 440-watt harman/kardon stereo is standard on all models except the base 2.5i.

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2008 Subaru Outback What's new for 2008? 
2008 Subaru Outback

The 2008 Subaru Outback now consists of five trim levels, all in wagon form. Each receives a revised front and rear fascia, revised rear suspension, updated instrument panel and interior fabrics and a few new standard features.

About Subaru Outback

Subaru's 2016 Outback crossover wagon is one of the few crossover SUVs that can actually fulfill the promises made by its rugged exterior. Unlike the Toyota Venza, Chevrolet Equinox or Nissan Murano, the Outback's all-wheel-drive system is designed to tackle more than just snowy roads and dusty trails. Its 8.7 inches of ground clearance and X-Mode off-road assist speak volumes about the Outback's ability. The Outback's luxurious trappings coupled with the latest driver-assist technology, such as Subaru's EyeSight collision-mitigation and active cruise control, elevate the Outback to the realm of many premium luxury SUVs. The Subaru Outback for 2016 delivers a comfortable ride, precise steering and, with the 2.5-liter under the hood impressive fuel economy.

Consumer Reviews

My First Subaru and it's great so far

By on Wednesday, January 27, 2016

I own this car - My approximate mileage is 950

10 9.0
overall rating 9 of 10rating details

Reviewer Ratings

Overall Rating
9/10
Value
10/10
Reliability
10/10
Quality
9/10
Performance
9/10
Styling
9/10
Comfort
9/10

Pros: "safety systems, comfort, great AWD, resale value"

Cons: "To buy the GPS, you have to buy the Moonroof. WTF"

Likely to recommend this car? (1-10): 10

"We bought our 2016 Outback 2.5i Limited during a snow and ice storm. We drove it home and it handled like a dream. No slipping or sliding at all (unlike the hair-raising trip to the dealer). Whether it was uphill or downhill the Outback was sure footed. Next, we drove it down Oregon's winding coast roads. It drives wonderfully and tracks like a much smaller car, very little lean on tight curves. Overall we are getting 27 MPG. The fit and finish is superb, I haven’t found a single flaw yet. For us the seats are very comfortable and the interior is roomy enough for four adults. The EyeSight crash avoidance system kicked in the other day when someone pulled out in front of me. I don’t know if it kept us out of an accident or not, but it is good to know that the car is looking out for us. All-in-all this car is wonderful and we’re looking forward to driving it for the next decade or so."

5 people out of 5 found this review helpful

2nd Outback, exepct it to last 15 years like 1st

By on Monday, August 10, 2015

I own this car - My approximate mileage is 8,800

10 9.0
overall rating 9 of 10rating details

Reviewer Ratings

Overall Rating
9/10
Value
9/10
Reliability
10/10
Quality
9/10
Performance
9/10
Styling
9/10
Comfort
9/10

Pros: "Size, sturdiness, handling, comfortable hwy ride"

Cons: "Typical 4 cylinder acceleration"

Likely to recommend this car? (1-10): 10

"I have had the car 11 months and am not disappointed. My first new car since my 1999 Outback, so I can't really compare to driving other models. MPG on the 4 cylinder is averaging 25 overall (says the computer); at 75 MPH, it gets about 31 MPG on highway, even better around 60 MPH, and around town in a hilly area about 20-21 MPG. I agree that the wind noise others have mentioned is noticeable. I had not even noticed the lack of outside locks, so it clearly does not bother me. The strong rear bumper took only superficial scuffs on a hit that collapsed the front bumper of the Camry that hit me. The handling is fine, and I had no complaints in the winter snow. The large rear camera image is much more convenient than on the Forester, which is very small, and the touch screen entertainment system is very easy to use after a very short while (even for someone who did not even have a CD player on the old Outback). The lighter blue color does not need much washing if you get any regular rain, as it does not show the dirt."

77 people out of 79 found this review helpful

Best all-around Family vehicle, bar none!

By on Thursday, July 09, 2015

I own this car - My approximate mileage is 500

10 10.0
overall rating 10 of 10rating details

Reviewer Ratings

Overall Rating
10/10
Value
10/10
Reliability
10/10
Quality
10/10
Performance
10/10
Styling
10/10
Comfort
10/10

Pros: "Great drive, great comfort, great value."

Cons: "Perfection if Subaru can add a 3rd row kid seat"

Likely to recommend this car? (1-10): 10

"After 2 years with a family of four trying to take road trip adventures in a Prius, we decided we wanted a more spacious and comfortable family vehicle and cross shopped nearly everything family oriented on the market, from compact SUV's to mini vans. We initially test drove over a dozen models, and narrowed down to 3 finalists, the Toyota Highlander, Hyundai Santa Fe, and the Subaru Outback. During final test drives the winner was crystal clear.-------------------------------------------------- The Outback has the best overall interior of everything we looked at from comfort of the seats, cleanliness of the dash design, and over all fit and finish quality. Run your hand over gaps in Toyota dash pieces and you will find mold marks, sharp edges, and generally a cheap feeling interior. The Outback build quality and overall interior design feels comparable to the BMW X5. The X5 materials of course feel somewhat richer than the Outback, but at a steep cost premium. -------------------------- Driving the Outback is where the Subaru difference really shines. While the Outback has a lower power spec than most comparable models, the Outback still feels more fun to drive. The high suspension but lower than average center of gravity compared with an SUV makes the Outback buttery smooth on the road. The visibility of the road was the best of anything we drove, and when you move between a car that has poor visibility to the Outback, the importance of good visibility cannot be understated. Even with the relatively low HP rating of the 2.5i engine, the acceleration feels strong thanks to smooth CVT programming and the perfect AWD system. The steering wheel mounted paddle shifters and manual mode add to the fun. On the highway and around town, the Outback was the best drive. -------------------------------------------------------- At the end of our search, had the Outback been the same cost as the other finalists we would have still chosen the Outback. The bonus was that the fully equipped Outback final cost was about $7k less than only a moderately equipped Highlander. The only thing missing is the ability to seat 7 when grandparents visit. If Subaru could some how add the option for old school station wagon rear facing 3rd row seats for small kids, the Outback would achieve a new level of family utility perfection. As is though, we are on cloud 9 driving our new Outback. -------------------------------------------------------- There really is no better all-around vehicle on the market at any price, and yet the Outback manages to be an incredibly good value. If you like to take your family on road trip adventures, this is the best option on the market."

59 people out of 62 found this review helpful


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