Would you do it all over again?
“Considering all factors (price, performance, reliability, comfort, enjoyment, etc.), would you get this car if you had it to do all over again?”
That’s the question Consumer Reports asks its online and print subscribers each and every year, and the results are telling. From the responses of owners, CR then assigns each make and model an overall satisfaction score.
We’ve assembled a list of 10 vehicles with the lowest scores in their categories. For more, check out the article from Consumer Reports.
In ninth spot is the Toyota C-HR. It’s the only vehicle from Toyota on this list, and it’s dinged for poor visibility caused by its out-there styling, and the lack of all-wheel drive is an issue since many of its competitors offer it.
Consumer Reports also highlights the C-HR’s poor acceleration performance.
Toyota C-HR Information
The Dodge Journey is “a dated and mediocre performer,” according to Consumer Reports. It’s sells in decent numbers, likely due to attractive pricing and an abundance of lease and rebate deals, but its poor fuel economy and cramped third row draw complaints.
Consumer Reports also cites the Journey’s poor IIHS small overlap crash-test rating and “subpar reliability” as major problems areas.
Dodge Journey Information
The final Nissan on this list is the compact Sentra sedan. Consumer Reports says “the ride is stiff and the driving experience is ho-hum and joyless.” The Sentra is also called out for its poor acceleration performance, which is “among the slowest in its class.”
It’s worth noting that three Nissan products appear on Consumer Reports‘ list of the least satisfying vehicles. No other brand has more than one vehicle on the list.
Nissan Sentra Information
The ILX is marred by its “hard ride, loud cabin, and lack of some essential features.” The big problem is that it just isn’t worth its premium price point, according to CR. Add it all up and you get the worst owner satisfaction score in America.