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This video gives a brief overview of the difference in the Jeep Wrangler and Wrangler Unlimited as well as the Sport package, Sahara Package, Rubicon Package, and Rubicon Hard Rock Package. See our inventory here http://www.fletcherdodgechryslerjeep.com/all-inventory/index.htm?search=wrangler or for more information on any wrangler feel free to call us at 870-275-4249.
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Do you know what's it like being on top of the tallest mountain in the world? Neither do we. Driving its namesake, the Ford Everest, is probably the closest we're going to get. We wanted to see if it lives up to its name and Caco is up for the thrill. Find out how he feels about one of the most well-received midsize SUVs in the Philippnes. Read full review here: http://bit.ly/2M93RHP Find out more about the 2018 Ford Everest 3.2 Titanium+ 4x4 AT Premium Package at http://bit.ly/2MbNPgx Visit our website at https://www.autodeal.com.ph Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/AutoDealPH Twitter: https://twitter.com/AutoDealPH Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/autodealph LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/autodeal-com-ph Google+: https://plus.google.com/+AutodealPh Don't forget to subscribe for more AutoDeal videos.
In this 4x4 video we drive the commonly named Mt Airly Trail up to Genowlan Point in the Mugii-Murrum-Ban region between Capertee and Glen Davis NSW. Mt Airly is a challenging track with great scenery. The track works its way up to Genowlan Point and is known as Mt Airly in 4wd circles. Named after the property where the track starts and not to be confused with Mt Airlie which is also in the vicinity. We have a good mix of vehicles on this trip including a couple of Jeep Wranglers JK, 2 Toyota Hilux's N70 and the newer N80 models, a GQ Nissan Patrol and a Land Rover 110 (Defender). This is part 1 of a 3 part series. In the upcoming videos we have other cars join us and a lot of winching. The track is by no means extreme yet its certainly technical and should be done with some level of vehicle 4x4 modifications and experienced drivers. Be sure to check out our previous videos from the area. Featuring a couple of 6x6 Pinzgauer's and a Military 110 Defender. https://youtu.be/D9P7EX8U7TI If you enjoyed this video please hit the like button and give us a subscription for weekly videos every Saturday 6pm Australian Eastern Standard Time. Feel free to share and drop us a comment.
Less than 2 weeks old, we took our brand new 2018 Jeep Wrangler JLU Rubicon to Moab, Utah to further test it out offroad. Still completely stock, with the exception of just 35" tires (Cooper STT Pros), the JLU conquered the trail known as Hell's Revenge. It crawled up inclines as steep as 47 degrees, climbed up Hell's Gate with ease, and overcame just about every hard line we put it up against. The only issue, as you will see in the video, is a lack of clearance. So we did order a 2.5" lift and will install it sometime in the next few days (and would recommend it to anyone looking to do more difficult trails or offloading like us). For anyone wanting an extremely capable offroad vehicle right out of the box, though, 10/10 this JLU is practically unstoppable.
Jeep crows about its Wrangler being the standard for off-road driving. As my colleague Andrew Ganz found in Arizona, the 2018 Jeep Wrangler is a dynamite car in the dirt.
While the 2018 Wrangler, a JL to all the fans, certainly will be a fixture on trails and in mud bogs, it's also the vehicle that will get plenty of folks to school and work without ever setting a tire off road. The Wrangler will be a grocery getter, a commuter car, and in 4-door trim, perhaps the most capable method of getting the kids to soccer practice this side of a Range Rover, Mercedes-Benz G-Wagen, or Toyota Land Cruiser.
To find out how the 2018 Wrangler improved for those daily commuters, I borrowed a Rubicon Unlimited with a 6-speed manual and 3.6-liter V-6—easily the most enthusiast-focused member of the Wrangler family—and put 267 miles of commuter-class travel on it.
The Good: The new Wrangler takes so much from its World War II ancestor, but thankfully, the cabin is no longer one of those things. My tester had the same excellent pair of screens found in high-end versions of the Compass and Cherokee, with a 7.0-inch display in the instrument cluster and an 8.4-inch touchscreen atop the center stack. It had dual-zone automatic climate control, and a heated steering wheel to go with its heated seats. And the lights were LEDs, which meant I could actually see at night. The Wrangler feels like a product of the 21st century.
The Bad: That feeling comes at a substantial price. My tester, a Wrangler Unlimited Rubicon, started at $41,690 (including the mandatory $1,195 destination charge) and arrived loaded with enough gear to swell the total to $49,275. That's only a few thousand dollars shy of an entry-level Land Rover Discovery, but more egregiously, it's nearly $6,000 more than a Toyota 4Runner TRD Pro, which provides at least 85 percent of the Wrangler's capability in a more livable everyday package.
The Good: The big underhood news for the 2018 Wrangler is its new turbocharged 4-cylinder and mild-hybrid system, but this standard V-6 is perfectly fine. The V-6 fitted to our tester was smooth and powerful, and when revved toward the redline, it sounded so good I had to make sure my tester wasn't fitted with a cold-air intake or exhaust system.
The Bad: The 6-speed manual is just fine. The throws could have been a little longer, but the sensation when entering each gate felt just right for a Jeep. But the clutch was vague and difficult to manage off the line and the throttle overly sharp. After a few days with the Wrangler, I started taking off from stop signs and red lights in second gear because the resistance from the taller gearing made it easier to manage throttle/clutch inputs and accelerate smoothly.