2018 Mazda CX-9
2018 Mazda CX-9 - The Driver's SUV
2018 MAZDA CX-9: INDULGENCE FOR SEVEN
When the Mazda CX-9 made its world debut back in 2006, it was an epiphany: A midsize three-row crossover SUV that defied the conventional design cues and cumbersome driving experience expected of vehicles in its class. Despite being a large vehicle, Mazda CX-9 is, after all, still a Mazda. Mazda CX-9 quickly captivated the automotive industry, winning numerous accolades, including North AmericanTruck of the Year as voted on by media from across the U.S. and Canada.
Now comes the encore: the latest, grandest expression of KODO—Soul of Motion
design yet and the high-end model of Mazda’s new-generation lineup. Its cachet is elevated with a proud front fascia that cascades into crisp lines that flow to the rear. Its interior is nothing short of breathtaking, with available Auburn-colored Nappa leather, Japanese rosewood and aluminum. The focus was on authenticity; an experience rather than simply
another commodity conveyance.
With the new 2018 Mazda CX-9, engineers sought to instill driving dynamics befitting of a Mazda—agile handling, tight steering and a responsive, controllable powertrain. To do this, they found smart solutions to keep Mazda CX-9’s structure light, yet rigid, with SKYACTIV® TECHNOLOGY Technology. They developed a new turbocharged SKYACTIV®-G 2.5T engine that delivers instant throttleresponse, class-leading torque and best-in-class EPA-estimated combined fuel economy at 25 mpg when equipped with front-wheel drive.
Just as the first Mazda CX-9 did nine years ago, the second-generation 2018 Mazda CX-9 redefines expectations, aiming for no other target than to be uncompromising in any aspect a family may need or an individual may desire. The 2017 Mazda CX-9 is a perfect family vehicle to drive around Orange County and Huntington Beach.
The 2018 Mazda CX-9 is available in four trims: Sport, Touring, Grand Touring and Signature.
2018 Mazda CX-9
i-ACTIV AWD® SYSTEM
Mazda’s innovative i-ACTIV AWD® all-wheel drive system can sense road conditions and predict potential changes in traction, then split torque between the front and rear wheels to help prevent wheel slippage.