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What is the average price for Used Honda Ridgeline? How many are for sale and priced below market?
1,691 cars for sale found, starting at $3,027
Average price for Used Honda Ridgeline: $22,299
398 deals found. Average savings of $1,434
Save up to $8,706 below estimated market price
Where does used Honda Ridgeline rank in comparison to competitor vehicles?
(Based on Last 5 Years' Data)
#1 of 10 Trucks Owners Keep for a Decade
#4 of 12 Most Fuel Efficient Gas Trucks
#7 of 16 Greenest Trucks
#8 of 12 Most Popular Full-size Trucks
#9 of 12 Most Spacious Trucks
What Is The Average Price Of A Used Honda Ridgeline By Model Year?
2019 Honda Ridgeline for Sale
2018 Honda Ridgeline for Sale
Save $3,622 on 3 deals
2017 Honda Ridgeline for Sale
Save $8,706 on 74 deals
2014 Honda Ridgeline for Sale
Save $5,211 on 43 deals
2013 Honda Ridgeline for Sale
Save $4,299 on 52 deals
2012 Honda Ridgeline for Sale
Save $2,977 on 21 deals
2011 Honda Ridgeline for Sale
Save $5,266 on 22 deals
What Is The Average Price Of Competitor Cars To The Used Honda Ridgeline?
Used Chevrolet Silverado 2500hd
Save $15,949 on 1,982 deals
Used Ford Super Duty F-250
Save $16,912 on 1,978 deals
Used Toyota Tundra
Save $11,047 on 3,415 deals
What Is The Average Price Of Used Honda Ridgeline In The Top 10 Cities?
Honda Ridgeline in Houston
Save $3,622 on 7 deals
Honda Ridgeline in Atlanta
Save $4,165 on 5 deals
Honda Ridgeline in Dallas
Save $3,298 on 10 deals
Honda Ridgeline in Chicago
Save $2,220 on 7 deals
Honda Ridgeline in Miami
Save $4,299 on 10 deals
Honda Ridgeline in Los Angeles
Save $4,374 on 11 deals
Honda Ridgeline in Philadelphia
Save $3,995 on 15 deals
Honda Ridgeline in San Antonio
Save $1,695 on 3 deals
Honda Ridgeline in Phoenix
Save $3,567 on 9 deals
Honda Ridgeline in Orlando
Save $2,398 on 4 deals
Honda Ridgeline Test Drive Reviews
2017 Honda Ridgeline
When is a truck not a truck? A bit of an odd question, but one we find ourselves asking with the Honda Ridgeline. When the first-generation model was introduced in 2005, it was a unique entrant in the midsize truck class.
Unlike most competitors that used a body-on-frame platform, Honda went with a unibody layout. This caused many truck fans to say the Ridgeline wasn't a real truck because it couldn't tow or haul as much as a regular truck. But those who went for it loved how the Ridgeline offered most of the capability of a truck, while bringing some clever ideas and balanced performance.
For 2017 Honda introduced the second-generation Ridgeline. The model became more truck-like in looks and capability. But it would retain a number of features that many owners of the previous model loved.
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What to consider in buying a used Honda Ridgeline?
The Honda Ridgeline is a combination sport utility crossover and pickup truck. It entered the market in 2006. Production of the Ridgeline ended in 2014, but a new Honda Ridgeline was introduced as a 2017 model for the North American market. The four-door utility was manufactured in Canada and then Alabama in the United States.
The Ridgeline was considered a hybrid between a traditional half-ton pickup truck and a sport utility crossover (or CUV, crossover utility vehicle). The unibody Ridgeline has been both derided and praised as being simultaneously an eyesore and ahead of its time. Most Honda Ridgeline owners are more than happy with their purchase and its ergonomic innovations such as the two-way tailgate (opens to the side or down), under-bed cargo space, etc. The new Honda Ridgeline entering showrooms for the 2017 model year retains those beloved design aspects.
The first-generation Ridgeline is powered by a 3.5-liter V6, a five-speed automatic transmission, and has both front-wheel and all-wheel drive. The cargo bed is five feet long with a 4.1-foot width between wheel wells. The in-bed trunk underneath the cargo bed is 8.5 cubic feet. The Ridgeline had total sales averaging 3,000 units per year in Canada and 14,500 per year in the United States.
The second-generation Honda Ridgeline was introduced for the 2017 model year with a complete restyling of the exterior and interior, but retains the in-bed "trunk," dual-action tailgate, and unibody design. A new-generation 3.5-liter V6 powers the truck through a six-speed automatic transmission.
Nearly all major complaints about the Honda Ridgeline are from its introductory year in 2006. Blown engines and cylinder blowouts are top complaints and usually happen at high mileage (over 100,000). This first-generation engine was changed to a new-generation engine midcycle in the Ridgeline's early lifespan, alleviating those problems.