In 2019, even mainstream vehicles are available with features that were the domain of uber-luxurious rides just a few years ago.
From peppy engines, to state-of-the-art safety technology, to inspired touches like push-button ignition, today’s buyers can experience the lap of luxury at virtually any price point. And one option all the reviewers at AutoNation Drive absolutely love are heated and cooled seats. So with that in mind, let’s take a look at seven 2019 crossovers with heated and cooled seats!
Click through for the full review, and if you like what you see head to your local AutoNation dealer to arrange a test drive!
Buick Encore: “The Buick Encore Essence trim brings added luxury thanks to the leather seats, heated leather-wrapped steering wheel, dual-zone climate control, Bose audio system and push-button start. But all trim levels get Buick’s QuietTuning process that employs numerous noise cancelling treatments to give the Encore a whisper-quiet cabin – no an easy task on a subcompact vehicle.” —Jeffrey N. Ross
Mazda CX-5: “When most people think about a luxurious, sporty crossover, a Mazda might not be the first vehicle that pops into their head — let alone a compact Mazda. But the new 2019 Mazda CX-5 Turbo Signature changes all that while solidifying the CX-5 as a top pick in this compact crossover segment. With this new engine and upscale trim level, the CX-5 Signature is an excellent excuse to overlook smaller crossovers from traditional luxury automakers.” —Jeffrey N. Ross
Ford Edge: ” Equipment Group 301A took the Edge’s comfort and luxury (and safety – more on that later) to the next level by adding a cooling function to the front seats (heat came standard), heated rear seats, and a generously sized Panoramic Vista Roof, which made the already spacious cabin feel even roomier and more upscale.” — Derek Shiekhi
Jeep Cherokee: “When Jeep reintroduced the Cherokee nameplate back in 2014, the new design language made brand loyalists skeptical. But the 2019 Jeep Trailhawk proves the designers and engineers were on to something. It’s a revised version of the previous model, complete with a more Jeep-like exterior, a new engine option, and fantastic manners both on and off road.” — Mike Musto
Volkswagen Atlas: “While some crossovers in this segment try to get too stylish with shorter roofline and smaller exterior dimensions, the Atlas delivers 153.7 cubic feet of passenger volume, which includes almost as much space for the third-row (including more headroom) as the full-size Toyota Sequoia we recently drove.” —Jeffrey N. Ross
Honda CR-V: “As we’ve come to expect from Honda interiors in recent years, the highlight of the CR-V’s cabin is its massive center console with a configurable tray that can be adjusted or removed to conceal and store just about anything you can think of from a laptop to a workout-sized water bottle. Speaking of space, the cabin is roomy enough for five adults and 39.2 cubic feet of cargo behind the seats, but if more cargo space is needed, the rear seats can fold down to open up 75.8 cubic feet of cargo space.” —Jeffrey N. Ross
Chevrolet Traverse: “When you take a seat inside the new 2018 Chevrolet Traverse, you’ll be greeted by an upgraded interior that has been totally redesigned and revamped. Chevy has gotten rid of the hard plastic materials in exchange for soft-touch quality materials. When you take a seat inside the new 2018 Chevrolet Traverse, you’ll be greeted by an upgraded interior that has been totally redesigned and revamped. Chevy has gotten rid of the hard plastic materials in exchange for soft-touch quality materials.” — Omar Rana