Background, features, pricing, and specifications for the Chevrolet Suburban.
Chevrolet, a division of the General Motors group, was co-founded by race-car driver Louis Chevrolet and previous GM employee, William C. Durant. By 1963, 30% of all cars sold in the United States were produced by Chevrolet, en.wikipedia.org.
The Chevrolet Suburban is one of the longest-lived automobile nameplates in the United States, and although the name primarily applied to all windowed, station wagon body types, General Motors received a trademark on the name 'Suburban' in 1988. The 2005 Suburban is heavy-duty, and is just as impressive and intimidating as the old Suburban. According to Consumer Guide Automotive, auto.consumerguide.com, the new Suburban has better gas mileage than its predecessor, and comes with new options including stand-alone traction control and 17-inch all-weather tires. 2005 Suburbans come in three trims, the standard LS, luxury LT, and the rugged Z71, which all offer a 1500 ton model, and a 2500 ton model. Suburbans offer a V8 rear-wheel drive or GM's all-surface Auto-trac 4-wheel drive with low-range gearing.
The Chevrolet Suburban starts at $35,915.
For more information on the Chevrolet Suburban, visit Consumer Guide Automotive, auto.consumerguide.com, Wikipedia Encyclopedia, en.wikipedia.org, or Automotive.com, www.automotive.com.
Below is a selection of articles you may find helpful. These articles do not necessarily fit any particular search criteria or theme; however other users on this page have found these articles to be of interest.