There are very few body-on-edge SUVs left. And even less of them with the 2016 Toyota 4Runner’s notoriety for ability, life span and solid resale. Intended to handle the hardest rough terrain obstructions, the 4Runner is about the mission. Of course, the Ford Explorer and Nissan Pathfinder offer a smoother ride and all the more cutting edge highlights. They even accompany progressed AWD frameworks for differing rough terrain conditions.
In any case, they don’t have the capacity to truly take a beating and handle relentless items in the way the 4Runner can. On the other side, the 4Runner’s poor mileage and truck-like driving qualities are far from what auto-based SUVs can convey, in spite of the fact that it’s capable V6 and various inside conveniences offer it some assistance with remaining focused while lurking the urban wilderness.
With a slow and gradual economic recovery, today’s consumers are more careful about spending their hard-earned money, even if it means putting the performance of their vehicle at risk. The average age for most vehicles in the United States is more than 11 years according to automotive research firm R.L. Polk and Co. Most consumers would rather hold on to their current vehicles while hoping the performance and functions of the vehicle hold out long enough to avoid the purchase of a new vehicle. Proper maintenance of the current vehicle will go a long way towards ensuring the vehicle stays on the road longer.
Tesla has sure made some impressive strides in all-electric vehicles, with sleek styling and 200+ mile ranges between charges. But, this cutting edge tech comes at a fairly high price. That may not be the case in the near future. It seems Tesla is developing a new, smaller electric vehicle to add to it’s lineup starting in 2017.