GMC Terrain

The Terrain was recently freshened with exterior updates and an outdoorsy AT4 version. It is a corporate cousin of the Chevrolet Equinox, but a few critical differences compromise it, even though it is positioned as a more premium offering. We found it to be loud and stiff-riding, with severely hampered visibility. The standard engine is a lackluster 1.5-liter turbo four-cylinder mated to a nine-speed automatic.
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GMC Terrain Road Test

The Terrain was recently freshened with exterior updates and an outdoorsy AT4 version. It is a corporate cousin of the Chevrolet Equinox, but a few critical differences compromise it, even though it is positioned as a more premium offering. We found it to be loud and stiff-riding, with severely hampered visibility. The standard engine is a lackluster 1.5-liter turbo four-cylinder mated to a nine-speed automatic. The Terrain's gear selector is controlled by dash-mounted push buttons that are unintuitive to operate. The infotainment system is one of the easier ones to use. FCW and AEB with pedestrian detection are standard; BSW is optional.

Road Test Scores by Trim
4-door SUV SLE 4-cyl 9-speed Automatic
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