2023 Subaru Outback Review Models, Specs, Redesign

2023 Subaru Outback Review Models, Specs, RedesignThe Subaru Outback 2023 ranks near the bottom in the wagon class. The Outback’s dismal performance is attributable to the segment’s small size and the strength of luxury entries, not to the Outback’s shortcomings. The Outback’s interior is light and airy, with comfortable seating and ample cargo space. All-wheel drive is standard, as are active safety features like forwarding collision warning and lane-keep assist. The Outback also comes with a turbocharged engine that is quite speedy, has good fuel economy, and can haul a lot of weight.

Some argue that wagons aren’t very popular in America. Subaru, on the other hand, strongly disagrees. Despite accounting for simply 1.6 percent of the total US automotive market, only one model, the Outback, accounts for 85 percent of the volume. The 2023 Subaru Outback is the only vehicle with the ability to rescue a whole segment. By increasing the suspension, slapping on some body cladding, and selling it as a pseudo-SUV, Subaru has broken the code on how to sell wagons, and the Outback formula keeps getting better.

2024 Subaru Outback Redesign
2023 Subaru Outback Redesign

Subaru Outback 2023 Redesign

The Subaru Outback 2023 has always been an off-road car, and its design reflects that. The bold and rugged nature of the 2022 Outback makes it suited for the job. The vehicle’s solid and off-road credentials are enhanced by its high ground clearance, roof rails, and underbody protection. The Outback’s headlamps are appealing with all of their cuts and angles. Between the grille and the Subaru logo, there is a Subaru logo.

The side is tall due to the higher ground clearance. The sharp taillights and the tough-looking and athletic body lines give the back end a solid image. Subaru Outback station wagons for 2023 include Premium, Limited, Touring, Wilderness, Onyx Edition XT, Limited XT, Touring XT, and Onyx Edition XT.

2024 Subaru Outback Interior
2023 Subaru Outback Interior

Interior

Inside the 2023 Subaru Outback, high-quality materials are used regularly, and soft-touch materials are abundant, especially in higher variants. Subaru has always emphasized offering an innovative setup, and the Outback is no exception. The dashboard isn’t dull, but neither is it “interesting.” AC vents flank a massive screen in the middle of the screen. Except for the base trim, all additional embellishments include power-adjustable and heated front seats. There’s also a leather-wrapped steering wheel. On more expensive cars, you can get heated and ventilated front seats with a memory function and heated rear seats.

Even off the usual path, the materials are good quality, and the ride is enjoyable. Space is also not an issue for those in the front seats. Except for those over six feet tall, most people should be fine in the back seat, with plenty of legroom and headroom. Behind the second row, the Outback has a load capacity of 32.5 cubic feet, which is rather impressive. When the rear 60/40 split seats are folded, 75.7 cubic feet of cargo space is available. There are seatback pockets, door pockets, and other small places to keep things throughout the cabin.

2024 Subaru Outback Engine
2023 Subaru Outback Engine

Engine

In 2022, the Subaru Outback will be available with two different powertrain options. A 2.5L flat-four-cylinder machine with 182 horsepower and 176 lb-ft of torque. The next engine is a 2.4L turbocharged flat-4 with 260 horsepower and 277 lb-ft of torque. The all-new Wilderness trim level will also sport this powerplant.

A continuously variable transmission (CVT) connects both engines (CVT). AWD is also standard throughout the board. The fundamental engine has an underpowered feel to it. It takes 8.5 seconds to rev from 0 to 60 miles per hour. The turbocharged flat-4 machine is faster than the standard engine. It can go from zero to 60 mph in 5.8 seconds, faster than the standard engine

Price and Release Date of the Subaru Outback in 2023

The base model’s MSRP has been increased by only $150 to $26,945. The Premium will set you back $29,145, while the Limited will charge you $33,595. The Subaru Outback Touring is priced at $37,495. The Onyx Edition XT, the first turbocharged variant, costs $35,145, while the off-road-oriented Wilderness costs $36,995. The Limited XT and Touring XT, priced at $37,995 and $39,945, respectively, are the final two models on the list. A $1,125 destination fee (or $1,275 in Alaska) is not included in these prices.

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Disclaimer

subarumodel.com is an independent website and is not associated with Subaru, unless it is specified clearly. The Subaru brand name, trademark, image, text used on this website is just for reference, information and educational purpose only. We disclaim any ownership.