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BMW X1

2018
BMW X1 2018 4-door SUV Trim Shown: 2018 xDrive28i 4-door SUV AWD Automatic
The X1 relies on a platform shared with the Mini Clubman and new Countryman. Initially offered only with all-wheel drive, for 2017 a less expensive front-wheel-drive version joins the line. In our tests of the AWD X1 the responsive 228-hp, 2.0-liter turbo four-cylinder engine returned 26 mpg overall. With a relatively low ride height, it feels almost like driving a BMW sedan. Although capable and responsive, ride and handling aren't up to BMW's high standards. Road noise is rather noticeable. The interior is typical BMW, with high-quality materials and switches, buttons, and knobs. The front seats are rather short and flat, however, and rear-seat passengers hit their shins against the backs for the front seats. Prices start at an inviting $34,000, but a typically equipped X1 easily breaks the $40,000 mark.
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2016-2017
2016 Redesign Year
BMW X1 2017
The X1 is a compact five-seat SUV smaller than the X3. The base 240-hp, turbocharged four-cylinder, mated to an eight-speed automatic, provides quick acceleration, and is available with rear- or all-wheel drive. The 3.0-liter, 300-hp turbocharged six-cylinder gets a six-speed automatic. Based on the previous-generation 3 Series (2006-2011), the X1 feels quite sporty to drive, but ride comfort is on the stiff side and the sharp and communicative steering feels heavy at low speeds. Noise isolation and interior quality are a notch below BMW's high standards but still decent.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2017 N/A N/A
N/A
2016 N/A N/A
2013-2015
2013 Redesign Year
BMW X1 2015
Smaller than the X3, the BMW X1 is a compact five-seat SUV. The base 240-hp, turbocharged four-cylinder, mated to an eight-speed automatic, provides quick acceleration and is available with rear- or all-wheel drive. The 3.0-liter, 300-hp turbocharged six-cylinder gets a six-speed automatic. The X1 feels quite sporty to drive, but ride comfort is on the stiff side and the sharp and communicative steering feels heavy at low speeds. Noise isolation and interior quality are a notch below BMW's high standards, but still decent. Stick to basic models with the Premium and Cold Weather packages. Indulging in the myriad high-end trim options can launch the price into the stratosphere, even used. The 2.0-liter engine is plenty powerful, so you can skip the six-cylinder. Electronic stability control, traction control, antilock brakes, brake assist, dynamic cruise control, and daytime running lights are standard.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2015 $22,650 - $27,850 $19,800 - $24,850
2014 $21,000 - $26,500 $18,200 - $23,550
2013 $18,775 - $24,800 $15,950 - $21,800
2011
2011 Redesign Year
BMW X1 2011 Trim Shown: 2011
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2011 N/A N/A
N/A
N/A