I found myself in Ohio so I took the opportunity to drive out of Columbus 30 minutes to visit the Honda Heritage Center.
Will try to write up a review by Monday latest.
Honda uploads a video on the basics of driving manual a day after Ford’s news of its sedans’ impending demise in the US. Just a coincidence, I’m sure. Also, the want for a new Accord is just getting stronger.
“The Accord V6 Coupe Is the Last Real American Muscle Car- This is not a joke.”
I like mine the best.
I noticed it last time I washed. I finally have a free Saturday to diagnose. No visible cracks anywhere. On to the moisture test.
I normally don’t like the low-and-slow look, but this guy’s JDM Accord Tourer converted to look like a TSX wagon is something I really am a fan of.
Nooooooope. As much as I want it, it’s not worth the risk.
Yes, some people in Japan go for the USDM look.
I remember getting into the Hummer H2, as a kid at the Chicago Auto Show. I remember how unbelievably huge it felt. I remember climbing into the frankly enormous backseat, feeling like I was back at recess on the jungle gym. I remember walking around with my dad, joined off-and-on throughout the years by my uncle.
Trading in my perfectly fine Hyundai for a 2015 Honda Accord Sport (con manuel) that we got as a lease return. I moved it around the dealership and instantly fell in love with it.
Well that’s settled. 5:42
2018 Accord 2.0T Sport 6MT via Motor Trend. This is pretty much my dream interior. I really hope they keep the price from going too crazy. The current Sport is right around $25k, and the V6 starts at around $31k on the EX-L, so I expect the 1.5T Sport around $26k and the 2.0T a bit under $30k. If this thing hits…
These days, things are rather confusing at Honda/Acura. Not only is the new Civic enormous and feels more premium than the Accord, the Accord is actually more fun to drive and light on its feet than any other car in the Honda lineup.
Because he “needed something more reliable.” Paid $3000 to a guy who had it sitting around his shop and didn’t have time to deal with it.
Welcome to Ridiculous Rebadges, a series of articles in which I go through and examine the details and circumstances surrounding some of the more infamous and some of the more esoteric vehicular rebadges throughout automotive history.
Since usually we feature European wagons here on Used Car Face-Off, I decided to reverse the trend today with three wagons for the American market made by automakers from the Land of the Rising Sun. Born in the nineties, each of these cars has about two to three years between their ages, but which is the best choice?…