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  • Cheap and packed with equipment; big boot and split-fold practicality; solid body control and grippy handling; impressively quiet
  • Below-average interior quality and ergonomics; engines struggle; inconsistent ride quality; steering lacks precision; handling lacks verve; no rear-seat air vents

6 / 10

2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review
by Daniel DeGasperi

Holden Malibu – it’s the fifth medium car nameplate Holden has used in around three decades, yet Malibu is also its first targeted offering in years.

Designed primarily for North America where it is badged as a Chevrolet, based on a European platform, and built in South Korea, the Holden Malibu draws from the globe to arrive here with one clear aim – to poach Toyota Camry buyers.

The Holden Malibu is larger than the Toyota, and in base $28,490 Malibu CD petrol grade costs $2000 less than the equivalent Camry Altise. It is also substantially better equipped, and the top-grade $31,990 Malibu CDX further drives the high equipment/low cost equation (read here). An optional ($4000) diesel engine, available on both grades, arrives to combat the Camry Hybrid in the fleet-fuelled war against fuel consumption.

The standard 2.4-litre petrol four-cylinder engine develops 123kW at 5800rpm and 225Nm at 4600rpm, less than the 2.5-litre Camry. The Holden Malibu is also among the thirstiest in the class, rated at 8.0L/100km combined. Although that’s only 0.3L/100km less than the V6-engined VF Commodore Evoke, Holden says that many fleet buyers demand a four-cylinder engine regardless of other factors – and it expects 50 per cent of Malibu sales to go to fleet buyers.

Although the Holden Malibu gets a standard locally tuned six-speed automatic, which gets the same software that holds lower gears on hills as the Cruze and Commodore, the petrol engine struggles to shift the 1583-1610kg Malibu with verve.

2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review

The Camry, in addition to the Mazda 6 and Honda Accord Euro, all trump it for straight-line performance. There’s also simply too little torque on hills, and although the auto is adept at keeping revs up to compensate, driveability suffers. Fuel consumption could also be potentially affected by the need to keep the engine spinning – we saw 9.3L/100km on the trip computer after mostly country-road touring.

Refinement levels are impressive, however, both in terms of road noise on coarse chip surfaces and supression of engine noise. The petrol four-cylinder doesn’t sound sweet, but it does remain hushed. Only a slight vibration through the cabin and pedals at idle betrays the silence.

Choosing diesel power solves the torque issue. With 350Nm produced at 1750rpm and 117kW at 4000rpm, the 2.0-litre common rail turbo-diesel four-cylinder allows the six-speed automatic – not tuned locally – to slur between its narrower power band effortlessly.

The Holden Malibu diesel still never feels brisk, though, partly because its kerb weight is a further 76kg more than the petrol-engined versions. It fails to deliver the level of punch offered by the petrol-electric Camry Hybrid and other diesel competitors.

At least the obvious diesel clatter is toned down to more than acceptable levels, and the refinement measures notable with the petrol are even more impressive with the diesel.

2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review

With a claimed 6.4L/100km slurp – the trip computer read 7.4L/100km in similar conditions to the petrol – the diesel Malibu is competitive with the 5.7L/100km petrol-electric Camry Hybrid. It will, however, take a while for a buyer to recoup the $4000 up-front cost over the petrol, based on the fuel usage difference.

With either 17-inch (CD) or 18-inch (CDX) tyres, the Malibu doesn’t deliver the ride compliance expected from a touring sedan. Although it rounds off larger bumps well and remains finely controlled over large country road undulations – thank the local tuning there – the suspension is very sensitive to small imperfections. It creates a busy ride on less-than-perfect surfaces at speed and a lumpiness over urban irregularities at slower speeds.

Curiously, the ride on the petrol-engined CDX with lower profile tyres feels slightly more settled compared with the diesel-engined CD which runs smaller wheels and thicker side walls that should help with absorption. It is possibly a consequence of firmer front spring and damper rates used to offset the extra mass of the diesel engine.

More definitive is the steering differences between the differently fuelled models. Where petrol versions get electro-mechanical power steering, diesels gets less-fuel-efficient hydraulic-assisted steering.

2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review

Neither are great systems. Of the two the electric unit gets the nod because there is some measured input in the first movements off centre, where the hydraulic unit has plenty of freeplay. Neither is particularly consistent when winding on lock, with too much slack meaning it is difficult to pin-point an accurate line through a corner without adjusting the steering.

Dynamically, the Malibu is safe and controlled, with solid body control and excellent Bridgestone Potenza rubber on the CDX (and Commodore SV6 and SS) helping with grip levels. But as defined by the steering, this Holden isn’t an enthusiastic drive, despite local tweaking from the engineer who created the excellent MY14 Cruze SRi suspension tune.

It is inside the cabin, however, that the Holden Malibu falls below the class average. The interior design is modern, with funky cocktail-blue lighting at night and the cool square-hooded speedo and tacho matching the rear tail-lights. But rear legroom is only average for the class and the Malibu lacks the rear air vents standard on Camry, Mazda 6, Hyundai i40 and Honda Accord Euro.

There are also quality and finish shortfalls.

Ill-fitting trim just below the A-pillar allowed the brittle underside of the plastic piece to be exposed – in two of our test cars and on both sides – while the glovebox joins unevenly with the main dash.

2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review
2013 Holden Malibu Review

A multitude of cheaply finished upper-dashboard plastics meet with softer door trim plastics, while a combination of gloss finishes – chrome, imitation carbonfibre, and two greys – makes the centre console look cheap.

Although the seven-inch touchscreen boasts Holden’s MyLink apps and phone connectivity, voice control and satellite navigation are unavailable at any price. The screen itself is lower resolution than that in the Commodore, appearing slightly grainy, although it does flip forward to reveal a handy, deep storage cavity.

There are ergonomic issues, too, like the electric parkbrake on the left of the gearshifter where it is obstructed, and a transmission manual-mode with +/- buttons atop the lever in place of a proper tipshifter. It distances the Malibu from the locally-made Cruze and Commodore that it squeezes in between.

Unlike the Commodore, however, the Malibu gets a 60/40 split fold rear seat. Even when the rear backrest isn’t folded, the 545-litre cargo area is 50L larger than the rear-drive Holden.

Inconsistency between models remains an issue for Holden. The mid-sized Malibu offers nice refinement, solid body control and an impressive price and equipment equation. But particularly alongside the hugely improved Cruze and brilliant VF Commodore, the Holden Malibu feels incomplete. It lacks both the driver engagement found with the best cars in the class and the quality image of a Camry.

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2013 Holden Malibu Review
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  • Shak

    Well the review was as expected for the Malibu. I dont think Holden themselves care too much if this car does well or not. They are probably getting them for pennies from GM. Holden need to focus on the VF and the Cruze, as those are the two cars driving sales in Australia. If the Malibu gets a couple hundred sales every month for Holden then great, but i dont think they will care too much if it flops.

    • dr sheldon cooper

      Exactly. WHY would anyone buy a Malibu when – for the same money – they could get a Camry? Americans, who get a much better version and are less savvy with RWDs than Australians, are snubbing the Malibu. What is GM Aust thinking?

      • carbine

        If I were in the market for a mid-sized car, and weren’t interested in dynamic handling, I’d probably buy this simply because it’s NOT a Camry.

    • DoubleBlue

      Hey where’s ..JoeR_AUS she/he was telling everyone, this thing was a work of automotive art.!?

  • MisterZed

    I have NO idea where the reviewer got the idea that the Malibu is $500 more than the Camry. The cheapest Camry Altise costs $30,490, which is $2,000 more than Malibu.

    • Peter Pebbles Stone

      Camry’s are so overpriced…

      • gazza

        If the Camry is so OVERPRICED why is it so popular? Is a cherry more your price range? The Camry will kill this ugly thing in sales!

        • dr sheldon cooper

          Camry IS overpriced – in Australia, as with everything else. A Thailand-made Camry in Aust is $4,000-5,000 more than a Japanese-made Camry in the US. But I agreee with you, mr gazza, the Camry, whether made by Thais or Chinese, will outsell this thing. Too bad, I think it looks good but just a tad too expensive.

          But what do i know? I wear tshirts with superhero cartoon characters, under loud coloured sweaters and pajamas?

          • MisterZed

            Huh? The Camry sold in the US is made in the US.

          • matt

            and the one sold here is made here….

          • dr sheldon cooper

            correct – which explains why it is so expensive. Aus is one of the least cost effective (read: high labour cost) car manuf countries. I am surprised we STILL have GM and Toyota here. (My sympathies to all the car industry people here. I do hope everything turns out well.)

          • O123

            If the camry were imported the price wouldnt drop. Its square in the middle of the mid sized pricing. All that would happen is toyota would get more profit.

    • http://www.caradvice.com.au Jez Spinks

      Yep, a case of looking at an outdated price guide for Camry by mistake – pricing corrected in copy. Thanks MisterZed

    • JD

      who pays RRP for a car these days. You could get a Camry Atara R for that price. A camry altise can be bought for $27k these days

  • Liam Sullivan

    The shape is slowly growing on me, it’s not hideous, it’s not beautiful…but there is tiny bits and pieces that have a nice design flare to them. Particularly the rear.

    • gazza

      “There are tiny bits and pieces that have a nice design flare to them”
      WHAT THE EXHAUST PIPE its ugly!

      • Liam Sullivan

        Everyone is entitled to their opinion. Obviously you hate it. Good for you :)

        • Doubleblue

          I hate it ,so Hey “Good for me :)” LMAO

    • Zaccy16

      it looks different from the front to the back and the side view looks hopeless, it looks cheap and nasty inside and out!

  • tristan

    the malibu looks kinda like a 2004 cruze with a bigger engine and body from my perspective…i probably got this impression because the car just looks ridiculous. why release a car when holden has the commodore? please tell me this makes sense….right?

    • http://www.bryanbyrtrenault.com.au/ Modern Man

      because idiotic fleet company execs and business purchasers have gone a flat NO 6 Cylinder policy even if it is to the detriment of resale comfort fuel economy maintenance costs loss of employees etc etc.
      Holden did not have a real player in this upper sized 4 cylinder so why not pinch some fleet sales from toyota, mazda etc.
      if you can keep one company with your entire brand then they wont need to stray to others and see how good/bad they are.
      BTW i still dont like the look. dash top is horrible and looks outdated already. Like a very sad tombstone. car is a mismatched bluff nose to sleekish tail.

      • Westie

        Absolutely agree. The spot in the market that Holden had to fill. Unfortunately, another lowest common denominator car aimed at the fleet market. GM is rapidly heading towards filling the gap left by Hyundai as they have moved into the mainstream. Never thought I’d see the Commodore as the highest quality car with a Holden badge…

    • Mustang

      Holden has another Great Epic-a Disaster on their hands, in a slightly different shell that’s been slapped together as an after thought, the rear looks even worse in my opinion and just like the crappy aussie (assembled only) cruze, both ends (front-back) are a total mis-match making the Korean design flawed and not flow at all.

      Buyers will be GM/Holdenwoo badge lovers who don’t look or test drive cars that are a million times better, sad but true story.

      • Doubleblue

        Yeah Spot-on, so true. Blinded by the “badge”.!

        • GT

          I’m not just a Ford man at heart but do like other “badges” who actually make an effort with the overall finish, I’m just so tired of one-eyed Holden worshippers who bag out Ford when they know full well some products that come from other manufacturers including Holden are bad, just like this american/korean Malibu, poorly built, poorly designed added with poor ergonomics.

          The pill is bitter to swallow but if one eyed lovers are going to bag out Ford, the story goes most people will criticise the hell out of mediocre products from GM/Holden,, truth is hurting meager attitudes..

          • Igomi Watabi

            I’m sorry, I’m not picking on you in particular, GT. But generally, everyone is making comment about it being poorly built and mediocre. But who amongst you has driven one or even seen one. I must admit, from the pictures it doesn’t float my boat. But people on here are so opinionated. 90% of the comment on these pages has no actual basis. Opinion is one thing, but stating something as a fact with no backing just gets more and more annoying every time I read this page.

          • $29896495

            Well the comments are based on the review, and peoples eyes. The review was pretty poor, and in line with US reviews so legitimate. People can formulate an opinion on what they read and if the opinions aren’t skewed, that is just one reviewer complaining there’s pretty legitimate cause for these comments.

    • dr sheldon cooper

      What Holden and Ford Aust should be doing – is AGGRESSIVELY marketing their large RWDs in America. I am American, and we the most hideous RWDs – (Crown Victorias, Impalas)…that only taxis and the police buy them. Civilians avoid them like hot women avoided me in high school, but thats beside the point.

      Aust has great RWDs that teenagers, middle aged people, executives, even successful athletes LOVE them. Australia – BRING US YOUR COMMODORES and Falcons. Dont get disappointed that ignorant Americans did not notice the Pontiac G8s, and Monaros in the past few years. We will come around to it…..We are not very smart people!

      • Shak

        Well in US terms the GTO and G8 didn’t do well, but for Holden the sales were very helpful. You will be getting the Commodore in the US in the next few months as the Chevy SS. It will be pricey, but then again it will come fully loaded.

        • dr sheldon cooper

          Thank God!!! The hope the Chevy SS is finally recognised as a great car – Australian car. Australia makes great cars, like the Camaro, Monaro, Statesman, Commodore, etc…..but for some reason, they allow their American bosses to dictate on them. Maybe, after Ford leaves,….Aussi engineers, designers, mechanics can come up with a TRULY AUSTRALIAN car brand……and sell to the WORLD!!!

          The GTO and G8 didnt do well BECAUSE of the badge – pontiac. Not because of the quality. I have had to explain several times to people in America that Monaros and G8s are really very good cars, and that they are made in Australia (and therefore not Detroit-crap). They also dont believe Camaros were designed and engineered by Aussies – sad. :(

  • Bill

    Probably best avoided.

    • DoubleBlue

      Who … dr sheldon cooper. Yeah totally agree, good advice Bill LMAO

  • F1orce

    Why would anyone choose this over the Commodore? Even if you are a fleet?

    The only reason for the good level of refinement is due to the hundreds of kilos worth of sound suppression fitted.

    Otherwise the motor is probably very thrashy as per usual from GM.

    • Zaccy16

      yeah the commodore is a much better car! it looks better inside and out and would drive 10 times better! the malibu looks extremely long in profile but has rubbish passenger room! those engines are a joke!

  • KiddingMe

    I don’t understand why manufactures don’t offer a straight 4 or 6cyl option
    in their cars.

    Why have this vehicle when they could simply offer a decent 4cyl in the Equip?
    At least it’s built in Australia.

    I think where Holden have missed the mark on this. Many businesses are looking
    for locally built 4cyl cars.

    Toyota offer the poverty pack Altise which they admit is aimed towards fleets
    and taxi (if you think Taxi and fleet pay the 30k, you’re dreaming). It’s a
    basic 4cyl locally built car. Businesses are not looking for a double wishbone
    suspension, 7spd DSG, 15 clutch pack transmission, 54 speaker audio system and
    16cyl with 12 cyl cut out options.

    As I said, Holden should have offered a 4yl option in the Equip. Or take it one step further, a poverty pack Equip with a 4cyl option, priced around 28-30k and aim it towards fleet.

  • quivive

    Fleets qill love it. Drivers less so.

  • Paul

    One word…. crap

  • 42 = The Answer

    This car is little more than “Selleys No-More-Gaps” in the Holden line-up

    • Phil

      except that with Selleys No-More-Gaps, you can point it into a corner and it will stick 😉

      • dr sheldon cooper

        haha. I sense sarcasm. I like it.

        • DoubleBlue

          Na just the facts. I like it, too.

  • 42 = The Answer

    This whole car is nothing but a ploy and a good one at that. Very, very well done Holden, I like your style, but not the Malibu’s.

  • Anthony Mindel

    Noebody,in their right minds,are going to choose this over the all new Mazda 6,very highly regarded Accord Euro,or even a dull but ever so reliable Camry….

    • Zaccy16

      i agree, the mazda 6 is best in class and looks fantastic, it would drive 100 times better than this, its quicker has much more refined engines and the 6 looks much better built

  • Phil

    Putting the Malibu on sale here might well be Holden’s way of telling GM not to saddle us with a mediocre FWD car come 2017. Let the sales figures speak for themselves.

    Malibu sounds like a good name. Bit like the surfboard – long, narrow, a bit heavy, carries weight on the nose, won’t be hurried into direction changes…

    • John

      Reminds me of the Taurus of the 90s…

    • Shak

      This is exactly what i think Holden are doing. They really dont want this car at all, let alone just as they launch their new flagship Commodore range. Maybe if GM see how bad it does internationally, they will let Holden saddle the Commodore with diesel and or 4 cyl options.

    • dr sheldon cooper

      …aslo, OLD, EXPENSIVE, and….eroding…..

  • Dieseltorque

    So pretty well nothing positive as expected: petrol engine struggles, diesel fails to deliver, quality concerns, steering lacks consistency. I feel sorry for Holden this car is a joke.

    • dr sheldon cooper

      There IS something positive. it provided jobs for Chinese workers…..or whoever makes this…this…I prefer not to use any adjectives for fear of getting moderated.

  • Sam

    Is it possible this car is little more than a heavily face-lifted Epica?

    • Igomi Watabi


  • rickdingo

    what pissie me off is that they sell junk like this when a fantastic car like the Falcon EcoBoost is ignored. I drove one and i couldnt believe how good it is, like all of the reviews said. So soon it will be gone altogether and the roads will keep filling with sub standard cars like this…….amazing and disgusting…….

    • Zaccy16

      i agree, this will sell better than the fantastic ecoboost falcon only because it has a holden badge stuck on it!

  • rickdingo

    Its the same stroy over and over for these cheap GM cars. Barina Cruze Commodore and all the others in the Holden range are all well below anything else except maybe great walls rubbish…….

    • Jim

      Um, every single review of the new Commodore has been overwhelmingly positive. The new Cruze is also now quite a good buy. In short, their Australian built cars are great.

      • Sumpguard

        Read his other comments .He’s a troll. I suspect one that is too young to drive.

      • delux

        The problem is that it takes them to long to become great. It’s taken numerous attempts for them to get the Cruze right, and like always, they kill resale by dropping prices and increasing equipment.

        I’d be so peeved if I bought a 1.4 SRiV. The new model gets a bigger motor, handles better and costs less; the way it should have been from the start.

        I guess Holden will continue to deliver rubbish and pray that the Made in Australia stamp will keep people buying their cars.

    • Zaccy16

      i agree with you except for the new vf, it looks like a good car the vf and has been rated highly in reviews, all other holdens especially the barina and barina spark are POS’s

  • $29896495

    Consistent comments with US testers. You’d think they’d fix some of these issues. Again the parking brake on the wrong side. So you have to reach around the gear shift, that’s very bad. How hard can it be to swap to switches?

    • Dennis

      It’s no different to cars have the handbrake on the left hand side????

    • Zaccy16

      i agree, its like in peugeots that they can’t figure out how to move the fuse box to the other side of the car so its not taking up all of the glove box! other manufacturers don’t have this problem when ging from LHD to RHD

    • $29896495

      That’s ridiculous, the park brake button is hidden by the gear shift. It’s on the wrong side of the console

  • Robin_Graves

    2013 leganza except it was styled by pinianfarina. This was styled by a korean homer simpson.

    • delux

      How can the other two big Korean manufacturers get it so right, yet GM Korea gets it so wrong? They should have followed Fords lead and left the design up to the Europeans.

      • dr sheldon cooper

        That is where the problem lies: No offense but the Koreans (Kia), etc…have given designing responsibilities to the able Europeans…while GM have left it to Koreans (again, no offense) who were smart enough NOT to design their own cars.

      • GM1

        This has fail written all over it.

  • Alasdair

    I think it looks pretty good. If I was in the market for a midsize car I would check out the diesel. I would much rather one of these if I had kids then a small 4wd.

  • Rocket

    The only reason someone would buy this is if they cannot afford a Commodore. It is priced very cheaply like the rest of the Holden range to keep sales volumes up I guess but if they are losing money you think they would put the prices up a few thousand so they don’t have to rely on Government funding. Trying to sell higher volumes at lower prices is not a recipe to make a profit. To be profitable they need to raise their prices and or cut costs like wages and electricity etc…..

  • T-Dawg

    Holden should of stuck with the Opels no these Daewoo/ chevy crap. Im sure the would had been much much better

    • Shak

      I’m sure Holden had very little say in the matter. If you recall, GM recently launched Opel in Australia, and seeing as both mid-sized and small car platforms were engineered by Opel in Germany, i think we can deduce which company has more importance back in Detroit.

  • Darryl

    GM have introduced another brand (Opel) to this market, right? Well, I think it’s time for another one – Daewoo. That is what this dreadful device should be sold as, to avoid further sullying the once great and proudly Australian Holden name any more than it already has been, Yeah, I dunno, Daewoo Tosca does have a certain ring to it.

    As you can get the likes of the Nissan Sentra sedan for $22k driveaway (auto) this Daewoo really shouldn’t be any more than $25k driveaway. By the sound of it, there wouldn’t be a lot in it for roominess anyway.

    I’ll take a guess at what you journalist types might say if it was sold as a Daewoo – “Unfortunately this latest offering from the lesser of Korea’s car makers only goes to prove that unlike them, they have failed to keep up with the more mainstream players in the medium segment, such as the Mazda 6, and even the Toyota Camry. Daewoo still has a long way to go if they ever want to be accepted amongst the bigger entrants”.

  • AJS

    If the American’s, who lets face it, aren’t the most amazing when it comes to choosing good cars, disliked this product. WHY would they bother to bring it here? You want a semi decent mid sizer, buy a Camry or Accord Euro/anything else on the market. I feel this is going to flop like a boss.

  • Tony Abbotts No1 Fan

    For me, the only thing going for this car is the availability of a diesel engine, but at $4k thats a big ask.

    I would rather have a VF Commodore, which would run rings around this & probably use not very much more fuel. Of course you would also get the added bonus with the Commodore that people wouldn’t be laughing at you like they would with the Malibu for buying a car thats as forgettable & as ugly as the Epica

  • Rocket

    What is the turning circle compared to a Commodore? Car reviews used to have information like this.

  • BG

    There would have to be something wrong with you to not choose a Mazda 6 or a Toyota Camry over this yet again another poor quality car by Holden, what a joke Holden, Toyota should sue you for stealing their styling with the Camry looks

  • Rick Mantell

    So it’s basically a Daewoo with a Holden badge?. Toyota has nothing to fear from this car, but they both should be concerned about the “other” Korean, Hyundai. From humble beginnings Hyundai is streets ahead in model range, price and features. Toyota has sat on it’s big fat reputation for far too long. Overpriced, boring offerings that if you wear a cardigan and smoke a pipe you’d feel right at home in Camryland.

Holden Malibu Specs

Car Details
Body Type
New Price
Private Sale
$16,280 - $18,500
Dealer Retail
$17,580 - $20,900
Dealer Trade
$12,800 - $14,800
Engine Specifications
Engine Type
Engine Size
Max. Torque
350Nm @  1750rpm
Max. Power
117kW @  4000rpm
Pwr:Wgt Ratio
Bore & Stroke
Compression Ratio
Valve Gear
Drivetrain Specifications
Drive Type
Final Drive Ratio
Fuel Specifications
Fuel Type
Fuel Tank Capacity
Fuel Consumption (Combined)
6.4L / 100km
Weight & Measurement
Kerb Weight
Gross Vehicle Weight
Not Provided
Ground Clearance
Towing Capacity
Brake:1200  Unbrake:750
Steering & Suspension
Steering Type
Turning Circle
Front Rim Size
Rear Rim Size
Front Tyres
225/55 R17
Rear Tyres
225/55 R17
Wheel Base
Front Track
Rear Track
Front Brakes
Rear Brakes
Front Suspension
MacPherson strut, Coil Spring, Gas damper, Anti roll bar
Rear Suspension
Multi-link system, Coil Spring, Gas damper, Anti roll bar
Standard Features
Automatic Air Con / Climate Control
Control & Handling
17 Inch Alloy Wheels, Electronic Brake Force Distribution, Electronic Stability Program, Traction Control System
Cruise Control, Mobile Phone Connectivity, Parking Distance Control, Power Steering, Reversing Camera, Trip Computer
Radio CD with 9 Speakers
Power Mirrors
Cloth Trim, Power Windows
Dual Airbag Package, Anti-lock Braking, Head Airbags, Side Airbags, Seatbelts - Pre-tensioners Front Seats
Engine Immobiliser
Optional Features
Metallic Paint
Service Interval
9 months /  15,000 kms
36 months /  100,000 kms
VIN Plate Location
Driver Side Eng Scuttle
Country of Origin