2013 Nissan Altima Specs, Price, MPG & Reviews | Cars.com (2022)

With the 2013 Altima’s redesign, Nissan stays true to the car’s sporty identity and adds to its appeal with impressive EPA-estimated gas mileage and available high-tech features.

I spent a day driving the Altima near Nissan’s U.S. headquarters in Franklin, Tenn. The 2013 Nissan Altima starts at $22,280 (including a $780 destination charge). I tested both the midlevel 2.5 SV four-cylinder sedan, which starts at $24,880, and the V-6-powered 3.5 SV, which starts at $28,560. To see how the Altima’s specs compare with the Toyota Camry, Hyundai Sonata and Chevrolet Malibu, click here.


One of the Altima’s biggest styling influences appears to be Nissan’s own Maxima, a premium sedan — also midsize — based on the previous-generation Altima. The 2013 model takes a Maxima design cue in the flowing, full-length shoulder line, and the headlights and rear also resemble the Maxima. Since the Altima’s increase in size a few generations ago, the Maxima has always seemed like a redundant model in Nissan’s lineup. It’s even more so now that the Altima looks so much like it.

The 2013 Nissan Altima is wider and longer than its predecessor by about an inch in both dimensions. The minimal size increase bucks a trend that’s seen family sedans grow considerably when redesigned. According to John Curl, Nissan’s senior manager for product planning, current owners are satisfied with the Altima’s size. See a comparison of the 2012 and 2013 models here.


There’s a clear difference in performance between the standard four-cylinder engine and the optional V-6, but during a day of driving, the difference in observed fuel economy was surprisingly minimal.

(Video) 2013 Nissan Altima - Sedan | 5 Reasons to Buy | AutoTrader

The 2.5-liter four-cylinder does almost everything you want a four-cylinder to do. It revs smoothly, and it provides good off-the-line acceleration with three adults aboard, though as you might expect, power for passing on two-lane roads is relatively modest.

What it doesn’t do well is sound good; an incessant drone makes its way inside the cabin when accelerating, making the engine seem less refined. It’s all the more surprising because the outgoing 2012 Altima didn’t exhibit anything like this when we reviewed it, and it’s not a common issue among four-cylinder cars in this class.

The four-cylinder Nissan Altima gets an EPA-estimated 27/38 mpg city/highway, and Nissan drilled the highway estimate into my brain by plastering the Tennessee drive route with 38s — including the side of a barn and a stack of hay bales. A look at the trip computer after a 50-mile leg on traffic-free country roads showed average gas mileage of 32.7 mpg. Not bad considering our spirited driving and passenger count, but the number seemed less impressive after observing the V-6’s results.

The V-6 Nissan Altima’s trip computer tallied 30.9 mpg over 50 miles of similar country roads — not the same route — right at its 31-mpg highway estimate. Our third occupant had departed by this point, so the car was a little less burdened than the four-cylinder sedan had been, but the quick pace was consistent with the earlier drive.

The V-6 is no slouch. There’s much more power in reserve to push you back in the seat when accelerating hard, and the engine makes much nicer music than the four-cylinder.

(Video) 2013 Nissan Altima Test Drive & Car Video Review

Either engine drives the front wheels through a continuously variable automatic transmission that’s been overhauled for 2013. Nissan cites the CVT as the main reason for the Altima’s fuel-efficiency gains and claims that when it’s paired with the four-cylinder it offers a ratio spread that’s as wide as a conventional eight-speed automatic’s.

One of the ways the CVT improves fuel economy is by keeping engine rpm as low as possible. Both the four-cylinder and V-6 were turning at less than 1,500 rpm when cruising at 60 mph. When you need more power to accelerate, the CVT’s lack of conventional gears lets it increase engine speed more quickly than a traditional automatic; it’s very responsive when you step on the gas.

The driving experience also isn’t much different from a regular automatic. The CVT will keep engine rpm steady when you accelerate hard — normal for this type of transmission — but otherwise the drivetrain doesn’t draw attention to itself. If you prefer the feeling and sound of engine revs rising and falling during acceleration, the DS (Drive Sport) position on the gear selector simulates the behavior of a traditional automatic.


Like its predecessor, the 2013 Nissan Altima has a sportier feel than the family sedan norm. It feels more composed when driven hard into corners than a Toyota Camry or Volkswagen Passat, and the chassis does an admirable job limiting understeer, which is often a problem with front-wheel-drive cars. The new Altima comes standard with Active Understeer Control, a system that automatically applies the inside front brake during an aggressive turn to keep the car’s nose tucked in. There’s moderate body roll, but it doesn’t take away from the feeling of control when cornering.

The Altima’s suspension feels more compliant and comfortable than the outgoing car’s, and more similar to the family sedan norm. It’s refined, too, quickly dispatching bumps without becoming unsettled.

(Video) 2013 Nissan Altima - Drive Time Review with Steve Hammes | TestDriveNow

The car’s steering tuning, however, is disappointing. The Nissan Altima uses a power-steering system that consists of a hydraulic rack driven by an electric motor. Theoretically, this electro-hydraulic system would be more efficient than the conventional hydraulic type but exhibit the steering feel that fully electric systems sometimes lack. Unfortunately, the Altima’s steering feedback feels artificial, alternating between tight and firm when driving in a straight line and light during cornering. Greater consistency throughout the steering wheel’s range would be preferred. There was also more than normal play in the wheel.


The Altima’s restyled interior features functionally arranged controls, but the overall design is notably conservative at a time when competitors are getting bolder with their interiors. I expected to see more of the Altima’s distinctive exterior flair on the inside.

One of the nice surprises was the front bucket seats. Nissan claims the design was inspired by NASA’s research into how the body naturally positions itself in zero-gravity situations. While that may sound like an incredibly gimmicky (though original) way to market seats, they’re actually quite comfortable. Compared with other bucket seats, where you can clearly feel what part of the cushion you’re sitting on, in the Altima you feel suspended by the seat cushion, and this made for a day of ache-free driving. Unfortunately, adjustable lumbar support is offered only on the range-topping SL trim.

The Nissan Altima’s three-person backseat is among the roomier spaces in this car class. Even with the front seat positioned for a 6-foot-tall driver, there’s enough space in back for a 6-foot-tall passenger to ride comfortably.


Bluetooth cellphone connectivity and audio streaming are standard along with push-button start. The available NissanConnect system provides enhanced cellphone connectivity and can read incoming text messages aloud to the driver. The feature also lets the driver respond with brief, preset replies using steering-wheel controls. Pandora internet radio integration is also part of NissanConnect.

(Video) 2014 Nissan Altima Review

The system has a few connectivity drawbacks. The text-messaging assistant works with BlackBerry and Android devices, but not the ubiquitous iPhone. Meanwhile, Pandora integration works only with the iPhone when using the USB port.


As of publication, the 2013 Altima had not been crash-tested.

The 2013 Altima has standard antilock brakes and an electronic stability system, features that became required on new cars beginning with the 2012 model year. Side-impact airbags for the front seats and side curtain airbags for both rows are also standard.

Safety features that are part of the optional Technology Package include a blind spot warning system, lane departure warning and moving-object detection when reversing. An advanced backup camera that incorporates a unique washing/drying function enables all three systems.

Low tire pressure can be a safety hazard, but the Nissan Altima’s Easy Fill Tire Alert makes filling a low tire simple. Using the car’s tire pressure monitoring system, Easy Fill Tire Alert flashes the hazard lights when a tire is being filled and honks the horn when the correct air pressure is achieved.

(Video) Road Test: 2013 Nissan Altima

For a full list of safety features, check out the page.


The familiar creed of the medical community is to first do no harm, and this concept aptly sums up Nissan’s strategy in redesigning the Altima. The caution is understandable: This family sedan is far and away the brand’s best-selling model in the U.S., and the prior generation was the surprise No. 2-selling car last year, benefiting in part from limited inventory among the competition.

The noisy four-cylinder and inconsistent steering feel might be deal breakers for some, but the car nonetheless gives Nissan a shot at continuing the Altima’s sales momentum in the face of stylish entries like the Kia Optima and Hyundai Sonata and upcoming redesigned competitors like the Ford Fusion and Honda Accord. Regardless of which midsize sedan finishes the year on top, it’s a great time to be shopping for a car in this class.

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FAQs

Is a 2013 Nissan Altima a reliable car? ›

How Reliable Is the 2013 Nissan Altima? The Nissan Altima has a below-average reliability rating of 2.5 out of five from J.D. Power.

Is 2013 Nissan Altima good in gas? ›

– The all-new 2013 Nissan Altima offers best-in-class fuel economy figures of 5.0 l/100 km highway*, making it the most fuel efficient vehicle in the Nissan lineup, besides the fully-electric Nissan LEAF.

How many miles does a Nissan Altima 2013 last? ›

Based on their experience so far, most owners are expecting their Altima to make it to 250,000 miles. So, as a rough estimate, we can say that your Altima should last at least 10 years or 200,000 miles. That means you can add roughly 20,000 miles per year.

What is the most common problem with Nissan Altima? ›

The worst problems with the Altima have to do with its continuously variable transmission (CVT). Owners complain about delayed throttle response and feeling a shudder or jerking sensation when accelerating. Some models have even had transmission failure.

What is the most common problem with the 2013 Nissan Altima? ›

Other common complaints about the 2013 Nissan Altima include the gear shift getting stuck in park, the transmission shifting at stop/idle, and growling noises from the transmission at lower RPMs. But the problem voted worst about the Nissan Altima, regardless of the model year, is engine problems.

Does the 2013 Nissan Altima have transmission problems? ›

Faulty 2013 Nissan Altima CVT transmissions can exhibit a long list of symptoms, such as shuddering, slipping and neutralizing. In addition, problems with the CVT assembly usually turns on the check engine light and may put the vehicle into “limp mode”.

What is the life expectancy of a Nissan Altima? ›

Answer provided by. The Nissan Altima is a great vehicle to have, whether you're driving the sedan or coupe version. Because of Nissan's dedication to quality and performance, you can expect your Altima to last 200,000 to 300,000 miles—or 13 to 20 years.

What gas is best for Nissan Altima? ›

What Kind of Fuel Does the Altima Take? It's recommended that you fill your Nissan Altima with regular grade 87 octane fuel.

What kind of oil does a 2013 Altima take? ›

Mobil 1 - Extended Performance 5W-30 Full Synthetic Motor Oil, 5 Quart (Part No. 14977)

Is Nissan Altima fuel efficient? ›

But just how fuel-efficient is the Nissan Altima? You might be pleasantly surprised to learn that the Nissan Altima fuel economy is estimated at 28 city mpg and 39 highway mpg*.

Is Nissan Altima a good car? ›

Is the Nissan Altima a Good Car? Yes, the 2022 Nissan Altima is a good midsize sedan . It has excellent gas mileage estimates and a cushioned ride. Inside, the Altima has straightforward infotainment controls and spacious seating for up to five people.

How much does it cost to replace a Nissan Altima transmission? ›

Answer provided by. A complete Nissan Altima CVT transmission replacement can cost anywhere from $1,500 to $4,000 depending on the exact issue. Unfortunately, the CVT technology introduced by Nissan is prone to several problems.

Do all 2013 Nissan Altimas have CVT transmission? ›

Acceleration and Power. The 2013 Nissan Altima has a new CVT on all models, and the choice of a 2.5-liter four-cylinder engine that makes 182 horsepower or a 3.5-liter V6 that produces 270 horsepower.

What is a major problem with the Nissan? ›

The majority of common Nissan problems are transmission-related issues. However, you should still keep an eye out for other typical Nissan troubles, such as engine failure, faulty interior components, and malfunctions in the steering system.

How often should I change my transmission fluid Nissan Altima? ›

About Transmission Fluid Change

Most new vehicles are equipped with an automatic transmission. As a result, there's not really much maintenance to perform. Still, most owner's manuals will recommend changing the transmission fluid every 90,000 miles or so.

How much does it cost to replace a transmission in a 2013 Nissan Altima? ›

The cost of a new 2013 Nissan Altima transmission could be over $3,500 depending on the automobile, however, transmission services such as fluid changes and a transmission fluid flush are considerably less expensive, in some cases costing less than $150.

How do I know if my Nissan transmission is bad? ›

Common Nissan CVT Symptoms
  1. Transmission Failure.
  2. Poor CVT Response.
  3. Loss of Acceleration. Shifter Lock-UP. Not Shifting. Fuel System Defects. Engine Dies While Driving. Vibrating. Low idle.
  4. Burning Smell.
  5. Noise When Turning.
  6. Stalling.
  7. Warning Lights.
  8. Surging and Jerking.
8 Oct 2021

What are signs of Nissan Altima transmission problems? ›

Some of the most concerning include:
  • Transmission stopped working.
  • Failed torque converter.
  • Gear shift gets stuck in the park position.
  • Growling sounds from the transmission.
  • Transmission fluid leaks.
  • Hesitation when accelerating.
  • Vibration in the transmission.
26 Jan 2021

Is there a recall on the 2013 Nissan Altima transmission? ›

According to Automotive News, in 2013, Nissan CEO Carlos Ghosn announced that the automaker planned to ramp up its oversight of the company manufacturing its CVTs because of poor customer satisfaction with the transmission. A Nissan Altima transmission recall has never been issued.

What years did Nissan have transmission problems? ›

Generally, the issues have been reported between 2012/2013 and 2018. There were some problems in 2003 when Nissan first began using this transmission and in the 2007-2012 CVT generation. Specific models include the Murano, Sentra, Altima, Rogue, Versa, and Versa Note.

Will Nissan pay for my transmission? ›

Nissan CVT Reimbursement

Nissan will provide cash reimbursement for owners or lessees who have had to pay for transmission assembly or control unit repairs out of pocket after their warranty expires. If the replacement or repair was performed by a Nissan dealer, the full amount paid will be reimbursed.

What Nissan car sells best? ›

Nissan Rogue, 285,602 Sold, Up 25.3%

The Nissan Rogue is Nissan's best-selling model in the U.S. market. It has been a big seller since its redesign in 2020, for the 2021 model year. Its sales fell 15.8% in the fourth quarter vs.

Do Nissans hold their value? ›

Though Nissans tend to hold their value well, even in-demand models can depreciate by up to 40% after three years of ownership. Mileage: Maintain a limit of 12,000 to 15,000 miles per year of ownership, and try to sell your car before it reaches 100,000 miles to net the best resale price.

Is Nissan a good car to buy? ›

In general, Nissan should be considered average in terms of reliability, earning a score of 51/100 in the 2021Consumer Reports rankings. Coming in at #13 out of 26 car brands, Nissan is less reliable than brands like Mazda and Toyota, but more reliable than Audi and Lincoln.

How can I get better gas mileage in my Nissan Altima? ›

Tips for Better Gas Mileage
  1. Drive Conservatively.
  2. Drive Steadily and Obey the Speed Limits.
  3. Avoid Idling Your Vehicle.
  4. Tire Inflation.
  5. Air Conditioner.
  6. Use Cruise Control.
  7. Choose the Right Fuel.
  8. Monitor Power Accessories.

Does premium gas last longer? ›

No, premium gas does not last longer than regular gasoline in a fuel tank. A car owner might only consider the longevity of a car's gas if the vehicle has been sitting unused for an extended period. And we mean months or years, not days or weeks.

How often does a 2013 Nissan Altima need an oil change? ›

How often does a 2013 Nissan Altima need an Oil Change? An oil change is one of the most mandatory and main services for your car. Synthetic oil regularly should be changed every 7,500 - 10,000 miles. Nissan recommends getting your 2013 Nissan Altima oil & filter changed every 3,000-5,000 miles for conventional oil.

Should I use synthetic oil on my 2013 Nissan Altima? ›

According to the 2013 Altima Owner's Manual, you can use either conventional or synthetic oil in the Altima. Just be sure to use the correct viscosity and only oil that meets Nissan's quality (certification) requirements.

How many quarts of oil does a 2013 Nissan Altima use? ›

Engine Oil

Capacity: With filter 4.9 quarts. After refill check oil level.

Are Nissans good on gas? ›

Logically, the Nissan Leaf has the highest fuel economy rating since it is an electric vehicle.
...
Fuel Economy Rating of 2021 Nissan Models.
TypeSedan
2021 ModelNissan Sentra
City Economy29 mpg
Highway Economy39 mpg
Combined Economy33 mpg
10 more columns

How much is it to fill up a Nissan Altima? ›

Compare Side-by-Side
2021 Nissan Altima
Annual Fuel Cost*$1,750
Cost to Drive 25 Miles$2.93
Cost to Fill the Tank$61
Tank Size16.2 gallons
7 more rows

What is good gas mileage? ›

Generally, a good rule of thumb for gas mileage nowadays is to make sure you are getting at least 23 MPG combined city and highway. However, there are all kinds of factors that will affect the mileage you get and how efficient your vehicle will be.

Are Nissan Altimas good in the snow? ›

The Nissan Altima excels in winter. This is evident due to the incorporation of Nissan's Intelligent All-Wheel Drive System on most models, and a handful of driver assists to increase traction and stability. The Altima is limited to driving in lighter snow conditions due to its 5 inch ground clearance.

Which Altima is top of the line? ›

For the top luxury and performance that the Altima has to offer, turn to the 2020 Altima Platinum VC-Turbo™. This Altima model includes Platinum features, plus: Starting at $35,180 MSRP.

Is insurance high on a Nissan Altima? ›

Key Takeaways

The average Nissan Altima insurance cost is $1,323 per year, compared to $1,427 for the average car model. Nissan Altima insurance rates can vary by $617 per year, depending on the provider. Nissan Altima insurance quotes can change as much as $431 per year based on how old your car is.

How long does a transmission last in a Nissan Altima? ›

With proper maintenance, the Altima transmission system should last for about 130,000 to 180,000 miles before replacement.

Is it worth replacing a CVT transmission? ›

The CVTs won't last nearly as long as the standard automatic transmissions, and it's not surprising if they fail to run for more than 100K miles or less. Additionally, when they fail, nine times out of ten they will need replacing and not repair.

How long does a CVT transmission last? ›

How Long Do CVT Transmissions Last? CVT transmissions last just as long as a traditional automatic transmission and are designed to last the full life of the vehicle. The typical CVT has a life expectancy of at least 100,000 miles. Certain models like the Toyota Prius commonly last well over 300,000 miles.

Does a 2013 Nissan Altima have a transmission dipstick? ›

2013-2018 Nissan Altima CVT Fluid Change - DIY How to Video

How reliable is Nissan Altima 2013? ›

How Reliable Is the 2013 Nissan Altima? The Nissan Altima has a below-average reliability rating of 2.5 out of five from J.D. Power.

Is there a recall on Nissan CVT transmissions? ›

Summary: This Nissan Altima CVT recall and Nissan Rogue recall applies to vehicles equipped with the RE0F10A Nissan CVT transmission. Nissan voluntarily recalled these vehicles to address a number of drivability complaints.

What is the biggest problem with Nissan Altima? ›

Engine Stalling

This issue is one of the most common complaints among those who drive the Nissan Altima. While some have reported engine stalling while the car was stationary, many instances have taken place while they were driving on the road.

How do I know if my Nissan Altima fuel pump is bad? ›

Here are the warning signs of a bad fuel pump for your Nissan:
  1. Engine “chokes” or struggles to maintain speed.
  2. Noises, backfires and a sputtering engine.
  3. Hesitation at start or take-off.
  4. A bad fuel pump can overheat, causing the engine to overheat.
  5. Any of the above issues along with a “Check Engine” light.

What year did Nissan Altima get CVT transmission? ›

When did Altima switch to CVT? What is this? Nissan switched the transmissions in its Altima model to CVTs in 2007, when the fourth generation of this car debuted.

How do I know if my transmission fluid is bad? ›

6 Signs Your Transmission Fluid is Bad and Needs Changing
  1. Dirty transmission fluid.
  2. Transmission whining noise.
  3. Gears slipping.
  4. Can't go into reverse gear.
  5. Slipping out of gear.
  6. Engine running hot.
  7. Grinding noise.
25 Jan 2021

Does the Nissan Altima have a transmission filter? ›

Your 2020 Nissan Altima will also contain a pickup tube, gasket, and rubber seal which may all need to be changed along with the filter. Your 2020 Nissan Altima transmission filter will need to be changed each 30,000 or 50,000 miles.

How much does a CVT transmission fluid change cost? ›

The transmission fluid used on a CVT is expensive and ranges from $15 to $30 a quart. The transmission's capacity is 4 to 5 quarts. The labor to change the fluid can be from $70 to $110. If you add it all up, for between $120 to $260 you can prevent a major problem!

Are Nissans altimas reliable? ›

When it comes to reliability, the Nissan Altima shows well. It scores a 4 out of 5 on the RepairPal Reliability scale, making it the 11th out of 24 midsize cars. The average repair cost for a Nissan Altima is less than $500, making it lower than average ownership costs. Plus, major repairs for the Altima are uncommon.

Is a 2013 Nissan Altima a good first car? ›

2013 Nissan Altima - Sedan | First Drive Review | AutoTrader - YouTube

How long do Nissan engines last? ›

Nissan engines last approximately 200,000 miles or up to 10 years. But with proper maintenance, you can extend their life expectancy to 300,000 miles or 15 years.

How much is a transmission for a 2013 Nissan Altima? ›

2013 Nissan Altima Transmission Cost

The cost of a new 2013 Nissan Altima transmission could be over $3,500 depending on the automobile, however, transmission services such as fluid changes and a transmission fluid flush are considerably less expensive, in some cases costing less than $150.

What year Altima is most reliable? ›

That being said, 2011-2012 nearly tied for the best year for the Nissan Altima. Not only are these two years of the fourth generation the most reliable, but they are also super affordable. On average, Nissan Altimas from this year's range cost around $5,000-$8,500.

Which Altima is most reliable? ›

Model years 2011 and 2012 are perhaps the best. Reliability is top-notch, and registered complaints are minimal. Nissan Altima's worst model years include 2002, 2003, 2009, and 2013-2015. From engine and powertrain failures to faulty electricals, these models are best avoided.

Is Nissan Altima fuel efficient? ›

But just how fuel-efficient is the Nissan Altima? You might be pleasantly surprised to learn that the Nissan Altima fuel economy is estimated at 28 city mpg and 39 highway mpg*.

What is high mileage for a Nissan Altima? ›

The Nissan Altima can last between 250,000 and 300,000 miles, which equals 15 to 20 years when considering the average driver's annual mileage. Depending on factors such as maintenance and driving style, it's not uncommon to find Nissan Altimas lasting over 300,000 miles.

Is Nissan Altima 2.5 a good car? ›

Is the Nissan Altima a Good Car? Yes, the 2022 Nissan Altima is a good midsize sedan . It has excellent gas mileage estimates and a cushioned ride. Inside, the Altima has straightforward infotainment controls and spacious seating for up to five people.

What kind of oil does a 2013 Altima take? ›

Mobil 1 - Extended Performance 5W-30 Full Synthetic Motor Oil, 5 Quart (Part No. 14977)

At what mileage do Nissans start having problems? ›

The issues usually occur below the 100,000-mile mark. For some models, like the 2015 Altima, transmission problems can pop up at as low as 40,000 miles. Typically, owners would have no other option than to replace the entire transmission system for roughly $3,000.

Are Nissans better than Toyotas? ›

It's no secret that Toyota makes some of the most reliable cars on the road. Consumer Reports ranked the company the second most reliable out of all brands for 2021. Nissan came in much further down the list in sixteenth place.

What Nissan car sells best? ›

Nissan Rogue, 285,602 Sold, Up 25.3%

The Nissan Rogue is Nissan's best-selling model in the U.S. market. It has been a big seller since its redesign in 2020, for the 2021 model year. Its sales fell 15.8% in the fourth quarter vs.

Is it worth replacing a CVT transmission? ›

The CVTs won't last nearly as long as the standard automatic transmissions, and it's not surprising if they fail to run for more than 100K miles or less. Additionally, when they fail, nine times out of ten they will need replacing and not repair.

Are CVT transmissions expensive to repair? ›

How Much Does CVT Transmission Repair Cost? The average cost to repair a CVT transmission ranges between $3500 and $8000. The price varies by the make and model of the vehicle; Nissan and Honda CVTs tend to be on the lower-priced end while Subaru's CVTs are toward the higher end.

How much does it cost to rebuild a Nissan Altima transmission? ›

It is always wise to shop around for the best price for car repairs. A Nissan Altima transmission replacement can cost anywhere from $3,000 to $4,000, with the average replacement cost at about 3,500.

Videos

1. 2013 Nissan Maxima 3.5 SV -- Cars.com Video Review
(Cars.com)
2. 2013 Nissan Altima
(Driving Television)
3. 2013-2014 Nissan Altima 3.5 SL Review and Road Test
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4. 2013 Nissan Altima 3.5 SL
(Driven Car Reviews With Tom Voelk)
5. Honda Civics and Toyota Corollas You Shouldn’t Buy
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6. 2011 Nissan Altima Review - Kelley Blue Book
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