Ford SUV Lineup

(re)Introducing The Ford Bronco

Overview: After 25 years, the Bronco returns as a two-door and four-door body-on-frame SUV, able to tackle the toughest terrain, and available in a number of distinctive trim lines, each tailored to a specific need or lifestyle. And its design channels the look of the original Bronco, but updates it for a more modern appearance. 

Trims: Base, Big Bend, Black Diamond, Outer Banks, Badlands, Wildtrak, and First Edition 


  • Seven G.O.A.T. Modes (for Goes Over Any Terrain): Normal, Eco, Sport, Slippery and Sand, with Baja, Mud/Ruts, and Rock Crawl modes for off-road driving. 
  • The roof and doors are removeable; rubberized floors with integrated drains and marine-grade vinyl seating surfaces are optional. 
  • Options include Trail Control, basically cruise control for low-speed trail driving, and Trail Turn Assist, which tightens the Bronco's turning radius off-road. 
  • 12-inch infotainment screen has more than 1,000 curated trail maps and a 360-degree camera that includes off-road spotter views.

Explore the Explorer

Overview: This midsize, three-row SUV is best described as a mobile family room, with a variety of models to suit every taste, be it a value-oriented XLT, smartly-priced Limited, the indulgent Platinum, athletic ST, or the fuel-efficient Hybrid. Rear-wheel drive is standard; all-wheel drive is optional, with power ranging from 300 horsepower on Base models, to 400 horsepower on the ST. 

Trims: Base, XLT, Limited, Hybrid, ST, and Platinum 


  • Folding the second and third rows provides 87.8 cubic feet of room with a flat floor that hauls 4- by 8-foot sheets of plywood with the hatch closed. 
  • A standard 8-inch (or optional 10-inch) infotainment touchscreen includes Apple CarPlay, Android Auto capability and a Wi-Fi hotspot. 
  • Can tow up to 5,600 pounds with the Class III Trailer Tow Package. 
  • Thoughtful design throughout including a vertically tilted wireless charging pad, and a flat surface between the second-row seats and the doors that make entry to the third row easier.

Time to Escape

Overview: If you're looking for a mainstream family car, the compact 2021 Ford Escape offers a more car-like driving experience that excels at on-road, not off-road, driving, no matter what the weather. There are four powertrains, including a hybrid and plug-in hybrid, with front-wheel or all-wheel drive. 

Trims: S, SE, SEL, and Titanium 


  • Plug-in hybrid provides EPA-estimated 37 miles of electric-only driving, enough to cover daily commuting without using gasoline. 
  • The fuel-efficient Escape returns anywhere from 26 mpg to 41 mpg in combined city/highway driving depending on which model you choose. 
  • The Escape's rear seat has six inches of fore-and-aft seat travel to adjust for more people or more cargo, and can hold anywhere from 33.5 to 65,.4 cubic feet of stuff. 
  • Towing is rated at 1,500 to 3,500 pounds depending on model.

No Expedition too Small

Overview: Ford's full-size three-row body-on-frame SUV returns in regular and extended lengths for 2021, adding a new two-row, five-passenger XL model on standard-length Expeditions.. Unlike most full-size SUVs, the Expedition drives with a refined demeanor that's unusual in the class. 

Trims: XL, XLT, Limited, King Ranch, Platinum, and STX 


  • Interior amenities include 15 cupholders, tri-zone electronic automatic temperature control, and a power folding third-row seat. A rear-seat entertainment system is optional on the Limited, King Ranch, and Platinum. 
  • Can carry eight people up to 121.5 cubic feet of cargo and tow as much as 9,300 pounds. 
  • Long-wheelbase Expedition Max has an additional 16.9 cubic feet of cargo space compared to the standard model. 
  • A twin-turbocharged 3.5-liter V-6 and 10-speed automatic transmission is standard, with rear-wheel- or all-wheel drive and 375 horsepower. Platinum models get an extra 25 horsepower.