Find or Sell Used Cars, Trucks, and SUVs in USA

2009 Subaru Outback 2.5i Wagon 4-door 2.5l on 2040-cars

US $13,500.00
Year:2009 Mileage:53100
Location:

Navarre, Florida, United States

Navarre, Florida, United States

 Very well kept Subaru, has extras as alloy wheels, heated front seats and outside mirrors, 8-way power driver seat and 9-speaker Harmon Kardon premium sound system,as noted above are the only issues,It comes with a 6yr, 100,000  mile transferable warranty with 0 deductible,The oil has been changed every 2500 to 3000 miles. We live in Florida and the all wheel drive is very noticeable and would be great in snow. The title is at my credit union,there is a loan on the vehicle,thanks 

Auto Services in Florida

Zych Certified Auto Repair ★★★★★

Automobile Parts & Supplies, Auto Body Parts
Address: 545 S Orange Blossom Trl, Orlo-Vista
Phone: (407) 886-6545

Xtreme Automotive Repairs Inc ★★★★★

Auto Repair & Service
Address: 5904 Funston St, Hollywood
Phone: (954) 399-3867

World Auto Spot Inc ★★★★★

Used Car Dealers, Wholesale Used Car Dealers
Address: 2721 Forsyth Rd N, Lockhart
Phone: (321) 444-6540

Winter Haven Honda ★★★★★

New Car Dealers
Address: 6395 Cypress Gardens Blvd, Jpv
Phone: (863) 508-2400

Wing Motors Inc ★★★★★

New Car Dealers, Used Car Dealers
Address: 125 W 27th St, Carl-Fisher
Phone: (305) 642-4455

Walton`s Auto Repair Inc ★★★★★

Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Parts & Supplies, Automobile Accessories
Address: 2533 S McCall Rd, Rotonda-West
Phone: (941) 474-0686

Auto blog

Ever wonder how to really pronounce Japanese automaker names?

Thu, 25 Sep 2014

People tend to get very set in their ways when it comes to the pronunciation of words. Just look at the endless debates over whether or not to say the final 'e' in Porsche (which you should in terms of correct German enunciation). Or the argument about whether to follow the British convention and give the 'u' in Jaguar a special delivery or to say the 'ua' diphthong as more of a 'w' sound, as usually happens in the US.
This short video doesn't answer either of those automotive questions, but it does allow a native Japanese speaker to demonstrate the accepted pronunciations for several, major automakers from the country. One benefit is that it clears up the occasional debate over whether Nissan should be said with a long or short 'i' sound. Also, listen closely to how the female host says Mazda as Matsuda, the way it's actually said in the language. Even if this doesn't change the way you enunciate these brands, at least now you know the accurate way in Japanese.

Subaru uses a mime and a toy car to explain why it loves the boxer engine

Wed, 17 Apr 2013

I will freely admit to struggling with why Subaru continues to stubbornly employ a boxer engine design while so few other automakers do the same. After all, with twice the number of cylinder heads and cams as a traditional inline four-cylinder engine, a boxer four is more complex, more expensive to manufacture and more cumbersome to service with few tangible benefits. Until recently, the company's engines struggled to meet the fuel economy numbers of its competitors while offering no real boon in horsepower or torque. Subaru seems to recognize I'm not the only one scratching my head.
In order to help us non-believers understand what's what, the company has employed a pair of mimes, a toy car and a few clay engines to demonstrate the folly of every other automaker on the planet. Subaru says the boxer offers up a lower center of gravity than either an inline four-cylinder engine or a V6, which I will gladly concede. The company also says the design offers up smoother operation.
I'll offer just two counterpoints here. First, an engine with a low center of gravity is excellent, but when vehicles like the Forester, XV Crosstrek and Outback boast more ground clearance than most mainstream SUVs, that argument flies out the window. Second, anyone who's spent any amount of time behind the wheel of a vehicle equipped with an inline four and then proceeded to move into one propelled by a boxer can tell you the latter has all of the idling manners of a small tractor. Check out the video below to see for yourself.

Revisit the charms of the 1978 Subaru Brat

Mon, 27 Jan 2014

The Subaru Brat is the automotive equivalent of a teenager with a mullet: weird, a little reckless but brimming with enough self-confidence to make it cool.
The Brat came from Subaru's desire to compete in the burgeoning light pickup market of the late-1970s. To get around the so-called Chicken Tax that added a 25 percent tariff on imported pickup trucks, Subaru threw two seats in the bed, which technically allowed it to be classified it as a passenger car. The result was a great, weird combination of a complete lack of safety, with a low price and lots of driving fun.
In the video below, Motor Trend's Johnny Lieberman takes a 1978 Brat through the desert and shows just how much fun a little pickup can be.