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#8

in Wagons

MSRP: $27,530 - $37,390
Invoice: $25,185 - $34,178
MPG: 22 City / 31 Hwy
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Honda Crosstour Interior

The 2015 Honda Crosstour earns praise from reviewers for its first-rate materials and appealing design, but they note that the center stack is crowded with an overwhelming number of buttons. The Crosstour has less cargo space than most wagon and crossover rivals, though critics do appreciate its spacious front and rear seats.

  • "Inside, the Crosstour continues to feature virtually the same interior as the previous Accord (at least from the rear seats forward), which means high-quality materials throughout and an attractive albeit slightly button-intensive dashboard." -- Left Lane News
  • "The dash layout is ergonomically smart and constructed with high-quality materials." -- Kelley Blue Book

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Seating

The 2015 Honda Crosstour seats five and comes standard with cloth upholstery and a 10-way power-adjustable driver seat. Available features include leather upholstery, heated front seats, a four-way power-adjustable passenger seat and two-position memory for the driver seat. Automotive journalists appreciate the Crosstour’s roomy, comfortable front seats, and they say the spacious rear seats offer plenty of head- and legroom. However, some complain that rearward visibility is compromised by a narrow rear window.

  • "The Crosstour is great for passengers, thanks to its firm, well-shaped seats and generously proportioned rear quarters." -- AutoTrader
  • "One area of concern is rearward visibility, or more accurately, the lack of it. Blame the Crosstour's narrow rear glass and surrounding body for the obstruction." -- Kelley Blue Book
  • "The Crosstour offers a roomy cabin, with respectable head- and legroom in the front and rear seats." -- Edmunds (2014)

Interior Features

Standard features in the 2015 Honda Crosstour include a rearview camera, a moonroof, Bluetooth and a seven-speaker audio system with USB and auxiliary audio inputs. Available features include navigation, satellite radio, dual-zone automatic climate control, push-button start, forward collision warning, lane departure warning and a passenger-side blind spot camera (Honda LaneWatch).

Test drivers write that the Crosstour’s center stack has an overwhelming number of buttons. However, equipping the Crosstour with navigation adds an 8-inch display screen, voice recognition and a centrally located control knob, and critics say those features make the Crosstour’s controls a bit more user-friendly.

See 2015 Honda Crosstour specs »

  • "When it comes to the look of its cabin, the 2014 Honda Crosstour is a dead ringer for the previous-generation Accord sedan on which it is based. This means that the center stack is crowded with a plethora of buttons, and opting for the navigation system only adds to the button overload. Fortunately, the combination of a high-mounted screen, voice activation and a multipurpose control knob serves to simplify operation of the many systems." -- Edmunds (2014)

Cargo

The 2015 Honda Crosstour has 25.7 cubic feet of cargo space behind the rear seats and 51.3 cubic feet with the rear seats folded, which is small for the class. Reviewers point out that the Crosstour’s large wheel wells take up a lot of space in the cargo area, though they do like the reversible cargo floor, which has carpeted and plastic sides that they think is useful when you’re carrying dirty items.

  • "Maximum cargo capacity falls short of crossover standards, however, checking in at just 51 cu ft. with the rear seats folded down." -- AutoTrader
  • "In terms of storage, behind the 60/40-split rear seat is a 25.7-cubic-foot cargo area with reversible floor panels, which comes in handy when dealing with messy items." -- Kelley Blue Book
  • "The Crosstour offers 25.7 cubic feet with the rear seats up and 51.3 cubic feet when they are folded - not bad, although some so called ‘compact’ crossovers boast 70 cubes of space." -- Left Lane News
  • "Intrusive wells for the rear wheels further compromise the usefulness of the space. More traditional wagons and crossovers can accommodate quite a bit more." -- Edmunds (2014)
Review Last Updated: 11/20/14

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