Ever been stuck in your sibling’s shadow? Well, the Ford Everest can relate.
Long a top pick in the large ute-base 4×4 segment, the Everest has forever played a distant second fiddle to the related Ranger pick-up on the sales charts, up until quite recently.
The “Next-Gen” Everest, which launched around July-August 2022, set a number of sales records last year and has the Blue Oval firmly in contention for segment sales leadership. Going into 2023, a full year of deliveries could prove to be a turnaround for this off-road-capable seven seater.
Here on test we have the one-up-from-base 2023 Ford Everest Trend Bi-Turbo with the optional 4×4 system – arguably, the only way to have the Everest anyway to make the most of its capabilities. Could this be the sweet spot in the range?
How much does the Ford Everest Trend cost?
The Ford Everest range opens at $53,290 plus on-road costs for the base Ambiente 4×2, but the Trend 4×4 on test is a bit dearer starting at $65,590 before on-roads.
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You can get the Everest Trend Bi-Turbo as a 4×2 for $60,590 – though if you have any intentions of going off-road we’d suggest the all-paw model is the one to buy.
Despite the Trend being one-up from base trim in the Everest family, it’s priced in line with high-spec versions of most direct competitors.
An Isuzu MU-X LS-T will set you back $65,990 drive-away, while the Mitsubishi Pajero Sport GSR 4WD is currently available at $65,490 drive-away.
Even the Toyota Fortuner Crusade flagship is more affordable at $62,945 plus on-roads; while the top-selling LandCruiser Prado in mid-spec GXL flavour is priced from $67,530.
2023 Ford Everest pricing:
- Ford Everest Ambiente 4×2 Bi-Turbo 5-seat: $53,290
- Ford Everest Ambiente 4×4 Bi-Turbo 5-seat: $58,290
- Ford Everest Trend 4×2 Bi-Turbo: $60,590
- Ford Everest Sport 4×2 Bi-Turbo: $62,790
- Ford Everest Trend 4×4 Bi-Turbo: $65,590
- Ford Everest Sport 4×4 V6: $69,590
- Ford Everest Platinum 4×4 V6: $77,530
Prices include luxury car tax if applicable, but exclude on-road costs
What is the Ford Everest Trend like on the inside?
While it’s only one-up from base level, Ford has done a great job at making the Everest Trend’s interior competitive at this price point.
The Trend upgrades to the larger 12-inch central infotainment system over the Ambiente’s ‘basic’ 10-inch unit, and the soft-touch door tops and leather-accented trim really lift the ambience over said Ambiente.
Ahead of the driver is the 8.0-inch digital instrument cluster that’s common to all variants bar the top-spec Platinum, and the leather-trimmed multifunction steering wheel looks good and feels good in the hand.
As we’ve covered previously, Ford’s display tech is top of the class, no question.
The 12-inch Sync 4 infotainment unit offers largest-in-class display real estate, arguably class-leading usability and response, and is well-featured. Wireless smartphone mirroring, embedded satellite navigation with online updates, voice control and DAB radio cover all bases.
In practice the screen is quite easy to use, and everything works as it should. Wireless Apple CarPlay worked the first time, every time with my iPhone 14 Pro Max, while the screen is quick to respond to touch inputs and the menus are all logically laid out.
Props to Ford for including both virtual and physical climate controls, allowing you to use the base of the screen to toggle temperature or the knobs underneath. It avoids you being limited to touch functionality, which can be a little clumsy if you need to adjust things on the move.
The basic 8.0-inch digital instrument cluster is a little spartan for my liking, and I wish there was the option to upgrade to the Platinum’s excellent 12-inch unit. But, it does the job and has a few different widgets and menus you can shuffle through.
Comfort up front is excellent, with the driver’s seat also power adjustable six ways. The leather-accented trim is hardy but doesn’t feel like toad skin, and there’s plenty of space giving and airy feel.
Storage is likewise very good. There are plenty of nooks in the centre console for loose items, as well as a wireless smartphone charging pad. The door pockets are a little skinny for a car this large and rugged, though the huge centre bin under the padded armrest sort of makes up for it.
Rear seat space has improved over the previous generation, and the elevated theatre-style seating means little ones will have a good view out – no more emergency stops for car sickness.
Leg, head and knee room are all plentiful even if you’re over six-foot like myself, and if you can squeeze three across for shorter journeys. I will note the large driveline hump in the floor eats into foot room, however.
While there isn’t a third zone of climate control, there is a manual fan control to toggle the air speed through the roof-mounted air vents in the second and third rows, which is handy to have. Behind the centre console is also a module with USB-A and USB-C outlets to keep phones and iPads juiced.
Other rear seat amenities include map pockets behind the front seatbacks, a fold-down centre armrest with cupholders, bottle holders in the doors, as well as the requisite ISOFIX window seat anchors and top-tether points across all three rear seats.
Access to the third row is via folding and sliding the second row forward, but it’s not quite as easy to get in as it is in something like a Kia Sorento or Mazda CX-9. Once you’re back there it’s more than kid friendly, and you can probably pinch some adults in there for a shorter journey.
Air vents feature back there, along with 12V ports, and the curtain airbags cover all three rows of seating. Big windows are also a plus.
Behind the third row, there’s 259L of cargo space, expanding to 898L with it folded and 1823L with the second row folded. With all three rows up, you can fit either some small bags or perhaps one suitcase, pending size.
What’s under the bonnet?
The Everest Trend is exclusively offered with the 2.0-litre Bi-Turbo four-cylinder diesel, tested here with the optional full-time 4×4 drivetrain.
Outputs for the four-pot oiler are rated at 154kW (3750rpm) and 500Nm (1750-2000rpm), with drive channelled to that aforementioned full-time 4×4 system via a standard 10-speed automatic transmission.
As noted earlier, you can save $5000 and get the Trend-spec as a 4×2 which drives the rear wheels only. Otherwise, the engine specs and transmission are the same.
Further up the range, in Sport and Platinum grades, you can also choose from a beefier 184kW/600Nm 3.0-litre V6 turbo-diesel.
Ford quotes combined fuel consumption of 7.2 litres per 100km, with the fuel tank measuring 80 litres in capacity. The engine is Euro 6 certified, and features idle stop/start tech and AdBlue injection.
The Everest is rated to tow up to 3500kg with a braked trailer. Kerb weight for this variant is listed as 2383kg, while gross vehicle mass (GVM) is rated at 3100kg and gross combination mass (GCM) is 6250kg.
How does the Ford Everest Trend drive?
As we’ve found in previous Everest reviews, this latest generation is a huge step forward for ute-based SUVs.
The latest Everest (and Ranger for that matter) transcend their workhorse underpinnings to offer luxury SUV levels of comfort and refinement on the road. Moreso the Everest, given its more pliant coil-spring rear suspension.
Fire it up and the Bi-Turbo diesel puts out a subdued diesel clatter that’s typical of smaller-capacity oilers, though it’s never to the point where you’d consider it unrefined – particularly against its competition.
In town the 2.0-litre diesel hardly feels underpowered, with enough torque and gear ratios to get along effortlessly.
The 10-speed automatic is a noticeable improvement over the preceding Everest, which doesn’t sound like it’s constantly hunting for the right gear, and offers crisper upshifts under acceleration – the old one would at times sound like a CVT.
Comfort in the Everest Trend is another strong point in the city, thanks to its smaller 18-inch wheels and chubby tyres. It irons out the lumps and bumps of urban and inner-city roads with aplomb, and doesn’t suffer much wallowing or clumsy body control that some vehicles in this segment do.
Light steering and good outward visibility also make this big bus that little bit easier to place in tight streets and car parks, though there’s no escaping its lofty ride height and hefty exterior dimensions – remember the Everest measures 4914mm long and 2207mm wide.
Our test car was also fitted with the $2300 Touring Pack, which adds desirable items like blind-spot monitoring and rear cross-traffic alert, along with a surround-view camera system. It’s a shame these aren’t standard for the price point, but nevertheless they add to an already well-rounded package and further aid outward visibility.
In terms of refinement, the Everest’s cabin is a pretty quiet place to spend time regardless of whether you’re putting around the ‘burbs or touring an interstate highway – even on our test car’s optional all-terrain tyre package.
The more rugged rubber transmits faint tyre roar into the cabin, but it’s arguably quieter at speed than some premium-badged compact passenger vehicles that retail for similar money.
Speaking of the highway, the 10-speed auto and 2.0-litre Bi-Turbo diesel hum away almost silently in the background at a cruise, making the Everest a fantastic cross-country tourer.
The ride is settled and compliant over undulations, road and wind noise are kept to impressive levels, and the array of standard driver assistance systems take the load off extended stints behind the wheel.
I’m a big fan of Ford’s adaptive cruise control and active lane guidance assists, which help keep the big Ford on the straight and narrow. They’re well calibrated too, so you don’t feel like you’re wrestling with the car for control of the steering wheel.
Paul Maric took the Everest Trend 4×4 off-road as part of the attached video review, and commented on the impressive off-road tech including the helpful displays in the instrument cluster, as well as the various drivetrain modes.
Thanks to its intuitive traction control, 4×4 driveline and optional all-terrain rubber, the Everest Trend performed well across all the usual CarExpert 4×4 challenges, including the offset moguls, hill climb and descent, water crossing, and rock test.
In Trend spec, the Everest boasts a lofty 226mm of ground clearance; approach, departure and breakover angles are 30.2, 25 and 21.9 degrees respectively, and there’s a locking rear differential. Also standard is a well-calibrated hill descent control – as Paul demonstrates in the video up top.
Ford also quotes a wading depth of 800 millimetres. Watch the video above for more.
What do you get?
Everest Ambiente highlights:
- 17-inch alloy wheels
- All-season tyres
- 17-inch steel spare wheel
- LED reflector headlights
- C-shaped LED daytime running lights
- Front fog lights
- LED tail lights
- Black side steps
- Auto power-folding side mirrors
- Rain-sensing wipers
- Two front tow hooks
- Steel underbody protection (4×4 only)
- 8.0-inch digital instrument cluster
- 10.1-inch Sync4 touchscreen infotainment system
- Satellite navigation
- DAB+ digital radio
- Wireless Apple CarPlay, Android Auto
- Wireless phone charger
- 8-speaker sound system
- Embedded voice assistant
- FordPass embedded modem
- FordPass Connect with remote functions
- Dual-zone climate control
- 5 seats (7 seats optional)
- Fabric upholstery
- 8-way manual driver seat adjustment
- 4-way manual front passenger seat adjustment
- Driver floor mat
- Electrochromatic rear-view mirror
- Dash-mounted pull-out cupholders
- Open storage shelf
- Tilt and reach steering wheel adjustment
- Keyless entry with push-button start
- Vinyl console lid
- Electronic parking brake
- Conventional mechanical gear shifter (4×2 only)
- e-Shifter gear shifter (4×4 only)
- Locking rear differential (4×4 only)
- Push-button selectable drive modes
Everest Trend adds:
- 7 seats
- 18-inch alloy wheels with matching spare
- Privacy glass
- Power tailgate
- Heated, power-folding side mirrors with puddle lamps
- 12-inch Sync4 touchscreen infotainment screen
- Leather-accented upholstery
- 8-way power driver’s seat adjustment
- Leather-wrapped steering wheel
- Driver and passenger floor mats
- Upper glove box
- Off-road screen (4×4 models only)
- Rotary drive mode selector (4×4 models only)
- Sand, Mud/Ruts drive modes
Is the Ford Everest Trend safe?
The Ford Everest earned a five-star safety rating in ANCAP testing, which applies to all variants.
It scored 86 per cent for adult occupant protection, 93 per cent for child occupant protection, 74 per cent for vulnerable road user protection, and 86 per cent for safety assist.
The five-star rating is based on tests carried out on the closely related Ford Ranger ute. For owners of cars built before August 20, 2022, that rating only applies once a software update has been installed by a dealer.
Standard safety equipment includes:
- 9 airbags incl. front-centre
- Autonomous emergency braking (AEB)
- Reverse AEB
- Post-impact braking
- Lane departure warning
- Lane keep assist
- Driver attention alert
- Blind-spot monitoring
- Reverse camera
- Front and rear parking sensors
How much does the Ford Everest Trend cost to run?
Like the wider Ford line-up, the Everest is backed by a five-year, unlimited-kilometre warranty.
Ford Australia also includes roadside assistance and Auto Club membership for up to seven years.
Maintenance is required every 12 months or 15,000 kilometres – whichever comes first. The first four services (up to 60,000km) are priced at $329 under the Blue Oval’s capped-price service program.
As for real-world fuel consumption, we ended our week (over 520km) with an indicated 10.1L per 100km which is well up on the brand’s 7.2L/100km claim.
Worth noting is the fact we spent much of our time behind the wheel commuting to and from the office, as well as running errands around town.
CarExpert’s Take on the Ford Everest Trend
It’s very easy to be drawn to the blacked-out Sport or glossy Platinum grades, but the humble Trend spec has quite a lot going for it.
While being one-up from base, the Trend can be specified to the same levels as high-spec rivals for similar money, and the ‘entry-level’ 2.0-litre Bi-Turbo diesel is more than a match for rival motors – though a V6 option would be nice.
As we’ve detailed in this review, the Next-Gen Everest range brings class-leading tech and driving refinement to a segment often regarded as fairly agricultural alternatives to unibody SUVs like the Kia Sorento, Mazda CX-9 and Toyota Kluger.
Now, you can have proper off-road and towing capability without sacrificing the comfort and refinement you’d expect in more road-biased SUVs. The Everest can really do it all.
MORE: Everything Ford Everest
- Class-leading tech
- Impressively refined on the move
- Strong list of standard inclusions
- Priced against top-spec competition
- 2.0L Bi-Turbo diesel thirsty on test
- Excellent V6 not available in Trend spec
Top Line Specs
- Power: 154kW
- Fuel Type: Diesel
- Economy: 8.2L/100km
- CO2 Emissions: 190g/km
- ANCAP Safety Rating: 5
What is the common problem of Ford Everest? ›
There seems to be an auto gearbox issue in some Everests that may feel like the gears are slipping between 2nd and 3rd and between 3rd and 4th. The sound will be similar to that of a clutch slipping in a manual gearbox (revs hunting up and down and feeling like you are in the wrong gear).What competes with Ford Everest 2023? ›
The Everest's rivals include other ute-based SUVs like the Isuzu MU-X, Toyota Fortuner and Mitsubishi Pajero Sport. Buyers might also include the Toyota LandCruiser Prado in their consideration set.What is the wait time for a Ford Everest? ›
Read more about the Ford Everest:
The top-of-the-range Ford Everest Platinum with V6 power also has an estimated wait time of around nine months, arriving at the earliest in May 2023.
Ford Everest Platinum
At the top of the Everest range is the new Platinum, available exclusively with four-wheel drive and the new 3.0-litre turbo-diesel V6.
Ford recalled more than 47,000 model year 2021 Ford F-150 trucks with 10R80 (10-speed automatic) transmissions.Is Ford Everest noisy? ›
Overall a very comfortable and quiet vehicle on the road with the added benefit of excellent fuel economy from the 10 speed automatic. I found the Everest to be the quietest and most comfortable out of all the 4x4's I tested eg.Is Ford Everest made in China? ›
Based on the T6 Ranger, the car is now developed by Ford Australia. In China, the Ford Everest is manufactured by the JMC-Ford joint venture, at JMC's Nanchang factory. It features a complete redesign which featured rounder proportions for a more modern appearance.Will the 2023 Ford Everest be sold in the US? ›
A Ranger-based SUV dubbed Everest is available, and is quite popular around other parts of the globe, such as in Asia, the Middle East, and Australia and the Pacific; sadly, though, you can't buy one in North America.What is the mpg of a 2023 Ford Everest? ›
Thankfully, that's where the 10-speed automatic does its job of keeping the engine at its sweet spot when overtaking. It's also pretty fuel-efficient, too, as this midsize SUV managed to achieve 11.6 km/l (27.3 mpg) during our testing.Where are Ford Everest built? ›
At the time of its launch, the 2023 Ford Everest is priced from $52,990 before on-road costs. Where is the Ford Everest made? Like its ute sibling the Ford Ranger, Australian-market Ford Everest SUVs are built in Thailand.
How much is the Ford Everest 2023? ›
2023 Ford Everest Pricing and Specs. The Ford Everest 2023 prices range from $52,990 for the basic trim level SUV Everest Ambiente (4X2) to $77,690 for the top of the range SUV Everest Platinum (4X4).How often do you service a Ford Everest? ›
All new Ford vehicles require servicing every 15,000kms or 12 months, whichever comes first.What is the difference between Everest Trend and Limited? ›
In terms of safety, the Trend already comes with a full suite of airbags (6), ABS with EBD, stability control with traction control, hill launch assist, and a rear parking camera. The only differentiator is that parking sensors on the Trend are just for the rear, while the Limited upward gets them on both ends.Is the Ford Everest comfortable? ›
Ford Everest Handsfree Power Liftgate
The sophisticated and comfortable interior is underpinned by an updated chassis, wider track, all-new tyres, and refined suspension tuning. Simply put, Everest offers balanced ride performance, whether on the highway or rough terrain.
For those who want to load up to (and beyond) the rafters, Ford has rated the roof load capacity of the Everest to 100kg of dynamic capacity, and 350kg of static capacity.Is the Ford 10-speed transmission better than the 6 speed? ›
Compared with the 6-speed, the 10-speed delivers improved overall performance, with enhanced acceleration at the low and mid ranges of the power band. Features include optimized wide-span gear spacing coupled with drag-reduction actions plus three overdrive gears.Is the new Ford 10-speed transmission any good? ›
Ford began receiving complaints about the 10-speed transmission shortly after its release. Customers claim that the transmissions on their new vehicles would switch gears erratically and jerk violently. Some owners and lessees say that these aggressive shifts can even give the car's occupants whiplash.What Ford models have transmission problems? ›
Ford's DSP6 PowerShift transmission, first installed in 2012–2016 Ford Focus and 2011–2016 Ford Fiesta cars, had numerous engineering flaws and defects that its resulting problems caused several lawsuits and a federal investigation.Is Everest fuel efficient? ›
The Ford Everest is available in a number of variants and body types that are powered by Diesel and Hyb/Diesel fuel type(s). It has an estimated fuel consumption starting from 7.1L/100km for SUV /Diesel for the latest year the model was manufactured.Is Ford Everest fuel efficient? ›
The fuel consumption of the Ford Everest is - km/l (the most fuel-efficient), and the highest fuel consumption is 13.15 km/l.
What is the difference between Everest sport and trend? ›
The entry-level Everest Sport is powered by a 2.0-litre single-turbo inline-four diesel engine, making 170 PS and 405 Nm, while the Everest Trend and Titanium comes equipped with a 2.0-litre Bi-Turbo unit, which generates 210 PS and 500 Nm.Can you buy a Ford Everest in the USA? ›
More From Driving Line. While it might be sad that the Everest won't be sold in America, the new 2023 Ranger Raptor is an international Ford that will be coming here soon as confirmed by Ford's CEO himself.Does Ford Everest have timing chain? ›
A timing chain or belt on a Ford Everest makes sure the crankshaft and camshaft are in time and the valves are opening and closing at the precise moment to coincide with the cylinder combustion.What is the American version of the Ford Everest? ›
Ford turned the Ranger into the Everest Wildtrak SUV
For 2024 we will get a new Ford Ranger pickup truck in the U.S. The new truck should be more capable, more powerful, and likely more fun when it debuts here in mid 2023. In New Zealand, though, the Ranger is getting SUV-ized into the Everest Wildtrak.
Yes, with a longer wheelbase and wider track, the Next-Gen Everest has more room for everyone, including those in the third row. Explore comfort features or find dimensions in the brochure. Yes, with a longer wheelbase and wider track, the Next-Gen Everest has more room for everyone, including those in the third row.Is Ford Everest any good off road? ›
The Ford Everest in all variants is impressive – it's a large SUV wagon that's comfortable and refined on-road and more than capable off-road – and in base-spec Ambiente form, you lose very little in terms of anything that actually impacts the overall driveability of this vehicle.Is there a new model Ford Everest coming? ›
Production of MY23. 5 Everest will start in March 2023. Existing MY22 Everest variants will continue to be offered at the pre-update pricing until production concludes in February next year.What is the difference between Ford Everest Trend and Titanium? ›
The Sport variant comes with a black grille as compared to the Titanium's two-tone play of black with chrome trims. The Sport also has an 'Everest' emblem on its hood and has an all black lower grille while the Titanium is accented by silver. Another distinct difference you can spot is the design of the side mirrors.How much is a full tank Ford Everest? ›
What is the fuel capacity of Ford Everest? The Next‑Gen Ford Everest's fuel tank capacity is 80 liters.Is the Everest full time 4WD? ›
The Everest is actually a full time 4X4, with an automatic locking centre differential.
What is the ground clearance of a 2023 Ford Everest? ›
The 2023 Ford Everest TREND (4x4) has a 229mm ground clearance with a 3500kg braked and 750kg unbraked towing capacity. The Everest has received a 5 star rating from ANCAP.What is the wading depth of a 2023 Ford Everest? ›
As with its previous generation, this new model also has a high water wading depth and retains the 800mm water wading capabilities of its predecessor. You can take on floods safely knowing that you have 31-inches to play with from the ground to the car's critical components.
Electronic locking rear differential is available on 4WD models only. 2.0L TDCi Bi-Turbo Diesel available on Trend, Sport and Titanium models.What colors does the Ford Everest 2023 Titanium 4x4 come in? ›
The Everest Titanium+ will be available in seven colors: Snowflake White, Equinox Bronze, Sedona Orange, Meteor Gray, Artic White, Aluminum, and Absolute Black.Is the Ford Everest a large SUV? ›
The Ford Everest is a large SUV based on the Ranger ute and introduced locally in 2015 – becoming an indirect replacement for the Territory SUV built in Australia between 2004 and 2016. A second-generation Ford Everest was released in September 2022, with four models available in the local line-up.What is considered high mileage for a Ford? ›
The average amount of miles put on a vehicle every year is between 10,000 and 15,000 miles. Anything above this is considered high mileage. Another popular opinion on what high mileage means is any car with over 100,000 miles on it. This is generally a standard when purchasing a used car.How often does Ford recommend that you change your oil? ›
Ford Motor Company recommends that you change your oil every 7,500 miles if your Ford model is from 2008 or newer. If your vehicle is from 2007 or earlier, you should have your oil changed every 5,000 miles. These recommended changes are under normal driving conditions.How much does a 40000 mile service cost Ford? ›
- Oil Leaks. No one wants to deal with oil leaks they can be hard to fix but you are dealing with an essential part that will keep your car running and remaining healthy. ...
- Issues With The Engine. ...
- Your Vehicle Jerks. ...
- Dreadful Exhaust Sounds.
Ford's EcoBoost engine may contain a design defect that is responsible for the engine damage that Ford drivers have been experiencing. Unfortunately, it appears that coolant easily leaks into grooves on the engine's cylinder head. Leaking coolant can cause any of the following lemon issues: Overheating.
Does the Everest have the same engine as a Ranger? ›
The Everest has exactly the same diesel engine options as the Ranger – 2.0-litre twin-turbo four-cylinder and 3.0-litre single-turbo V6 – but because the Ranger is a commercial vehicle it has more lenient emissions regulations to meet and therefore doesn't require exhaust gas after-treatment.What are Ford's biggest weaknesses? ›
- Inability to match the production capabilities or sales volume of the top five automakers: Toyota, Volkswagen, General Motors, Renault-Nissan and Hyundai Kia. ...
- Poor reputation of American auto brands compared to European and Japanese competitors. ...
- Heavy dependence on U.S. and European auto markets.
While Ford usually garners less-than-favourable reliability reviews, Toyota sits at the opposite end of the spectrum; it's known as one of the most reliable brands around. JD Power dependability rating: Ford - 2/5. Toyota - 4/5.Which Ford models are most reliable? ›
- 10 Ranger.
- 9 Mondeo.
- 8 Bantam.
- 7 Fiesta.
- 6 Mustang.
- 5 F-250.
- 4 Transit.
- 3 Falcon.
The Ecoboost engine in early models is known for running hot. It had a nylon coolant pipe that often failed when exposed to high temperatures. This caused coolant to leak and the engine to overheat. Ford recalled this issue and replaced the faulty parts with metal ones.What is wrong with the Ford EcoBoost engine? ›
The most significant and notorious issue with EcoBoost engines is related to overheating. Early Ford models fitted with EcoBoost engines had coolant pipes made of nylon, which were to prone to failing at high temperatures.Which engine is more reliable Chevy or Ford? ›
When comparing reliability ratings across Ford and Chevrolet cars, on average, Chevy tends to come out on top. The brand's pickups, sedans, and SUVs are some of the top picks when it comes to reliability.Is Ford Everest better than Ford Ranger? ›
The Everest might be more suited for family trips, but the Ranger is more utilitarian and can haul much more than the Everest. The Ford Everest has a much more luxurious and premium interior with ten-wheel drivers and adjustable passenger seats with memory function.Is the Ford Everest a true 4wd? ›
The Everest is actually a full time 4X4, with an automatic locking centre differential.Is the Ford Everest fuel efficient? ›
Ford Everest Variant Fuel Performance.
|2021 Ford Everest 2.0L Bi-Turbo Titanium Plus 4x4 AT||Consumption|
|Manufacturers Claim||13.15 km/l|