Specification image modification exterior interior price review 2013 Chevrolet Orlando
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Last year, someone at General Motors figured out that the new Chevrolet Orlando seven-passenger multi-purpose vehicle isn't the right product for the United States. So the compact Mazda5 competitor was scrubbed from 2012 model year plans here, despite the hotbed of activity in that segment.
Come to think of it, Ford came to the same conclusion for its Focus-based C-Max and has decided to sell its Mazda5 competitor here only as low-volume-by-popular-demand hybrid and plug-in hybrid models. In the U.S., the C-Max will be as distinctively green as the Toyota Prius and Chevrolet Volt. Goodbye hotbed.

As for that Chevrolet Orlando, the South Korean-built MPV is just right for Asia, Europe and Canada. After all, our friendly neighbors to the north still put the Queen's picture on its paper money, use coins called "loonies" and "twoonies" for anything less than $5 and officially speak two languages. See "South Park" for other cultural differences. See Trey Parker & Matt Stone's "The Book of Mormons" for a unique take on the name, "Orland

Canada is the place that embraced the 1962 Chevy II, which was no more than a bottom-scraping compact car in the United States, as the split-grilled Acadian Beaumont family car sold in Pontiac dealerships.
"Here is a car excitingly new and refreshingly different, created by General Motors to satisfy, and satisfy completely, those Canadians who want moderate, yet family-sized transportation with ample room for six adults," the '62 Acadian brochure [its emphasis] crows, courtesy oldcarbrochures.com
So even in a country that's bigger than the United States and has much, much more space with one-tenth of our population level, families don't feel compelled to carry everything and everyone with them, the way Americans do. If they think "moderate," we think BIG.

Price range is CDN$21,490 to CDN$31,230, which on October 11 was the equivalent of $20,895 to $30,365, including delivery, covering LS, LT and LTZ trim levels. I tried the popular LT.
At 183.7 inches long on a 108.7-inch wheelbase, the Orlando is 0.7 inches longer, on a 1.3-inch shorter wheelbase than the Acadia Beaumont and Invader of 50 years ago, though at 72.2 inches, it's about 17 inches taller than either the Beaumont sedan or wagon. The Acadias carry only six passengers to the Orlando's seven.
It was planned as a replacement for the five-passenger Chevy HHR when it was still considered for the U.S. market. With its squared-off rear-shoulders, the Chevy Orlando looks like a taller, more space-efficient, de-flavorized HHR.

Controls are logically arranged and the center stack is useful without feeling busy, though the plastics and gloss also aren't quite up to the standards that Cruze, Malibu and Equinox have set in the past four years.
The third row of seats is for teenagers and younger kids, with odd combo grabhandles/cupholders encroaching in from the door panels. There's enough legroom though, with low, thin-cushioned seats that force one's knees up toward one's chin. The narrowed two-position third-row seat probably will have you rubbing elbows with a fellow third-row passenger, and if you're a few inches south of six feet tall, headroom is barely adequate.source:motortrend.com

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