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Fuel type Petrol
Engine size 3000
Fuel type Diesel
Engine size 1998
Engine size 2498
Engine size 2499
Engine size 2500
The Subaru Outback is a one of those products that have an inherent beauty borne of sheer utility. It's a vehicle that's always bought to be used. You don't purchase an Outback to posture and preen. It's a no-nonsense piece of kit that also just happens to compete in a market sector that's all about posturing and preening. Perhaps that's why its quietly managed to carve out its own little niche that has gone largely unchallenged.
We've had a look at earlier versions of the Outback in some detail, but the car we examine here is the revised Mk4 model, introduced in 2013 and running through to the model replacement in 2015. Here's the gen you need to know.
The Subaru Outback is a bit of an acquired taste. At first, you'll find yourself wondering whether it falls between two stools: not rugged enough to be a proper 4x4 and a bit too gnarly to make a decently refined estate car. The longer you spend with it though, the more you'll like it, this model quickly becoming that no-nonsense one car solution you may have long been looking for. That's because the thing with the Outback is that it's better than it lets on. It'll go places you wouldn't expect, yet it's comfortable in day-to-day use too. Plus it's mechanically bombproof. All of that makes it a great used buy. Don't expect it to turn heads, but over time, it may turn yours.
Borrowing £7,500 on a Hire Purchase agreement over 48 months, a representative APR of 18.5% and a deposit of £0.00,
the amount repayable would be £216.89 a month, with a total cost of credit of £2,910.72 and a total amount
payable of £10,410.72.
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