Product Reviews
Take Action
Back
SIGN THE PETITION

Fight for Fair Finance

Tell the administration and Congress to stand up for the consumer watchdog that protects you from financial fraud and abuse.
Take Action
Why Do We Have Campaigns?
We're fighting to ensure you and your family can get a fair deal in the marketplace, especially on the choices that matter most: health care, privacy, automobiles, food, finances and more. Join our campaigns and together, we'll hold corporations and lawmakers accountable.
Honda Accord Crosstour
2010-2011
2010 Redesign Year
Honda Accord Crosstour 2011 Trim Shown: 2011 Crosstour EXL
Derived from the Accord sedan, the Crosstour is a four-door hatchback with a raised ride height. It combines the appearance and versatility of a wagon and a hatchback, providing a SUV alternative. Seating is comfortable front and rear and the hatchback enhances cargo-loading versatility. But many design details hurt practicality. Rear visibility is difficult; look for a Crosstour with a rear backup camera. (Previously only available with the optional navigation system, it became standard in 2012.) The shape of the cargo area and the sloping rear roofline means larger items won't fit. Early Crosstours had just one engine, a strong 3.5-liter V6 that returns 20 mpg with the optional all-wheel-drive. Later Accords added a four-cylinder engine for front-wheel-drive models. Steering is responsive, but feedback is a bit vague. Emergency handling is more SUV than car, with lots of body lean and little grip. Fortunately, the standard stability control intervenes as needed. The ride is steady and taut, damping out road bumps with muted kicks, and road noise is lower than in most Hondas. Controls are spread out but well-labeled. 
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2011 $12,900 - $15,025 $10,185 - $12,185
2010 $11,125 - $13,625 $8,475 - $10,825