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2009 GMC Acadia Sport Utility Crossover

FWD 4dr SLE1

Starting at | Starting at 17 MPG City - 24 MPG Highway

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  • $31,890 original MSRP
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Printable Version

2009 GMC Acadia Sport Utility Crossover

Benefits of Driving a 2009 GMC Acadia Sport Utility Crossover

The 2009 GMC Acadia is a full-size crossover that shares its basic design with the Chevrolet Traverse, Saturn Outlook and Buick Enclave. It has a quiet, refined ride, a very car-like interior, and a full array of luxury-oriented options. The Acadia can provide seating for up to eight, and the third-row seat is standard. Combined mileage (city and highway) is an average 19 mpg.

What's new for 2009?

This is the third year for the Acadia, which comes standard with an increase of 13 horsepower, due to a new direct injection-engine. New available options for 2009 include Bluetooth, heated and cooled front seats and satellite radio with real-time traffic updates. Option packages have been changed up for 2009. A rearview camera is now available on any Acadia, whether or not it's equipped with the optional navigation system.

Model Strengths

  • Strong and attractive exterior
  • plenty of interior room with ample cargo capacity
  • family friendly
  • easy to drive
  • extensive standard features
  • great for on-road and severe weather conditions

Model Review

Three trim levels are available for 2009: the base SLE (or SLE1), SLT1, or the top-of-the-line SLT2. Just as for 2008, all trims are powered by a 3.6L DOHC V6 direct-injection engine that makes 288 horsepower (up from 275), and 270 pound-feet of torque, which is spread over a broad rpm range. All engines run through a 6-speed automatic transmission.

Printable Version

2009 GMC Acadia Sport Utility Crossover

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2009 GMC Acadia

Source: New Car Test Drive

Overview

The GMC Acadia offers the utility of a big SUV with the refinement and fuel-efficiency of a car. The Acadia is a crossover SUV, meaning it looks like a truck but it has unibody construction like a car.

Crossovers have been gaining in popularity because they make so much sense for so many families, but what sets the Acadia apart is its size: It's big, similar in size to the GMC Yukon and Chevy Tahoe, inside and out.

Acadia can seat eight. And it can carry a lot of cargo. Yet it offers a fuel economy advantage of three-to-five miles per gallon over a Yukon, benefits of its lighter weight and more efficient engine.

We've found the Acadia delivers what most people like about full-size SUVs. For starters, it's big and roomy. The driver sits high off the ground and benefits from that commanding view down the road that many like. Features like rear-seat DVD entertainment make it a good choice for families.

The only places where the Acadia falls short of truck-based SUVs is in heavy-duty towing or for slogging through military-grade muck. Properly equipped, the GMC Acadia can tow 5,200 pound, while a Yukon is rated to pull 7,500 pounds or more. Based on the Silverado pickup, the Yukon can handle rugged terrain. The Acadia offers all-wheel drive for capability in stormy or snowy weather and it's fine for unpaved roads. That's plenty of capability for most people.

The Acadia offers superb road manners, whether on country roads, rough city streets or pock-marked freeways. It absorbs rough pavement in a soothing manner and takes corners reassuringly for such a large vehicle. It handles better and is smoother than a Yukon and other truck-based SUVs. GMC's 288-horsepower 3.6-liter V6 is smooth and sophisticated and supplies good acceleration performance. Its six-speed automatic transmission is responsive, smooth and efficient, further aiding fuel economy.

Three rows of seats provide room for seven or eight, though it's more comfortable with six. Two adults and two or three children plus their belongings can be carried with ease. Acadia comes loaded with safety equipment, including curtain air bags that provide head protection and side-impact airbags that provide torso protection; electronic stability control and other active safety features can help the driver avoid accidents.

The 2009 Acadia gets a more powerful engine and some new equipment. The 3.6-liter V6 engine adds direct-injection, upping horsepower from 275 to 288 and torque from 251 to 270 pound-feet. New features include a standard Bluetooth wireless cell phone link, real-time traffic information for the available navigation system, available heated and cooled front seats, and a 115-volt power outlet that comes with the rear DVD entertainment system. A rear-view camera that projects its image on the rearview mirror is also new. Finally, towing capacity is upped from 4500 to 5200 pounds.

Model Lineup

The 2009 GMC Acadia comes in basic SLE and up-level SLT trim. Each is available with front-wheel drive (FWD) or all-wheel drive (AWD).

Acadia SLE FWD ($31,890) and AWD ($33,890) come with cloth upholstery, air conditioning with rear controls, cruise control, tilt/telescoping steering wheel, power heated outside mirrors, power windows and programmable door locks with remote keyless entry, four-way manually adjustable driver's seat with lumbar adjustment, three-passenger 60/40 split second-row bench seat, three-passenger 60/40 split third-row bench seat, AM/FM/CD/MP3 audio with XM Satellite Radio, automatic headlamps, daytime running lights, rear spoiler, roof rails, fog lights, and P255/65R18 tires painted aluminum wheels.

Options for SLE include a Preferred package ($640) with a six-way power driver's seat, a two-way power passenger seat, a leather-wrapped steering wheel with audio controls, a Bluetooth wireless cell phone link, and bodyside moldings. A Visibility package ($695) adds rear park assist, a rearview camera, and an auto-dimming rearview mirror. Other options consist of remote engine starting ($260), a trailering package ($495), a cargo cover and net ($130), second-row captain's chairs ($495), and other equipment from the higher-line model. Also available is a package ($2,055) combining tri-zone climate control, a Bose stereo, and a rear-seat DVD system. A dual-screen rear DVD entertainment system costs $2,010.

Acadia SLT FWD ($36,250) and AWD ($38,250) add leather upholstery, tri-zone automatic climate control with rear controls, six-way power adjustable driver's seat, two-way power adjustable passenger seat, heated front seats, leather-wrapped steering wheel with audio controls, second-row captain's chairs, a more sophisticated Bose stereo with rear radio controls, driver information center, outside temperature display, compass, a Bluetooth wireless cell phone link, universal garage door opener, and turn signals integrated into the outside mirrors.

Options for SLT start with the SLT2 package ($2,240) that includes rear park assist, an eight-way power driver's seat, a four-way power passenger seat, memory for the driver's seat and mirrors, a rearview camera, auto-dimming rearview and driver's side mirrors, remote engine starting, power-folding exterior mirrors, a 115-volt power outlet, an automatic up/down driver's power window, heated washer nozzles, a power liftgate, and a cargo cover and net. A Visibility and Directions package ($2985) includes rear park assist, a navigation system with voice recognition and real-time traffic information provided by XM, a rearview camera, an auto-dimming rearview mirror, and a power liftgate. Other options consist of a Technology package ($500) with a head-up display and cargo-area audio controls; a second-row center console ($300); a Dual Skyscape two-panel glass sunroof ($1,400); heated and cooled front seats ($650); the navigation system ($1,890); HID headlights ($500); and 19-inch bright aluminum wheels on P255/55R19 tires ($1,295). Eight-passenger seating is available for a credit (-$495). DVD entertainment is offered as a stand-alone option ($1,295).

Safety features include dual frontal airbags, curtain side airbags, seat-mounted side-impact airbags for the driver and front-seat passenger, OnStar, anti-lock brakes with Brake Assist, traction control, and StabiliTrak electronic stability control with rollover mitigation.

OnStar uses a global positioning system and an extra powerful cellular telephone to put the driver in touch with the OnStar center which is manned 24/7. The center can tell where the vehicle is located and send help or provide other assistance. Should the airbags deploy the system can automatically notify the OnStar center that an accident has occurred and where the vehicle is located so it can then send help. OnStar service is free for the first year but after that requires a subscription fee.

Walkaround

At 201 inches overall, the GMC Acadia is a foot longer than a Honda Pilot and almost 8 inches longer than a Ford Explorer. The GMC Acadia shares its basic mechanical components with the Buick Enclave, Chevrolet Traverse, and Saturn Outlook.

The exterior design team for the GMC Acadia managed to give a relatively large vehicle a look that has moved away from bulky without sacrificing a kind of active grace. Happily, GMC has avoided the threatening-SUV school of design that has been so popular.

The rounded front end features a bright grille surround framing a prominent GMC emblem. Distinctively curved headlight clusters give the Acadia a slightly startled expression. Projector beams are standard; high-intensity discharge (HID) headlights are optional. Small round fog lights nestle below. The front bumper is massive, but this is camouflaged somewhat by its black color and by a bright strip at the top.

Most noticeable from the side are the rounded fender flares and a horizontal character line that sets out to connect them but disappears into the doors instead. Tasteful bright trim and polished aluminum roof rails add visual interest. The shape of the Acadia is aerodynamically efficient (for an SUV), with a drag coefficient of 0.344. Heated, power-adjustable outside mirrors are standard on all models. Body-color outside mirrors with integrated turn signals are standard on SLT; power-folding mirrors with integrated turn signals come with the SLT2 package.

The rear view is generic SUV/crossover accented by interesting two-tone taillight clusters and quad exhaust tips.

Eighteen-inch wheels and tires are standard, and 19-inch wheels are available. The Acadia has the visual mass to support the big rollers, but the bright 19-inchers are too dazzling for our tastes.

Interior Features

The interior of the SLT2 model that we drove had a handsome and upscale look. General Motors has acknowledged the interiors of many GM vehicles needed to be upgraded, and the Acadia engineers banished cheap-looking plastic and bargain-basement cloth. Their effort shows in the Acadia.

They did not lose track of basic functionality, however. The heating and cooling controls are easy to find and use. The instruments are legible, not lost in some fussy attempt at a complex design.

Big cupholders and a deep bin between the front seats are a plus, but the pockets on the inside door panels are too narrow for any meaningful storage.

The front seats are wide and comfortable. The steering wheel tilts and telescopes, making it easy for drivers tall and short to get comfortable. As with any SUV, the driver sits high, with a good view down the road. But visibility to the rear isn't great, requiring care when backing up. We recommend opting for ultrasonic rear park assist, which can detect objects out of the driver's line of sight. We further recommend getting the rearview camera, which now projects its image on the navigation screen or the rearview mirror. The smaller image on the rearview mirror is right in your line of sight when looking at the rearview mirror to back up. However, in a messy Chicago winter, the camera lens became speckled with dirt and salt, making the small image hard to see. A larger image on the navigation screen would have been easier to see and more helpful.

The 2009 Acadia SLE comes standard with eight-passenger seating; a 60/40 split bench in the second row accommodates three people. The up-level SLT models have standard second-row captain's chairs; they cut passenger capacity to seven but are more comfortable. Either model can be ordered with the other seating arrangement, however, for extra cost on the SLE or a credit on the SLT.

GM says the second row has 36.9 inches of leg room, which is equal to the Explorer and a little short of the Pilot's 37.4. To provide a little more flexibility, the Acadia's second row slides fore and aft a total of four inches. According to GM, that 36.9 inches is measured with the seat roughly in the middle of that range. We found that with the second row in the rearmost position a six-foot adult can be comfortable in the driver's seat while another six-footer can be seated directly behind without being cramped.

Getting to the third row involves using what GM calls its Smart Slide feature. A handle moves the second row up and out of the way. It didn't work particularly well for us on the early model Acadia we tested, but we found it to be easy to use on the Acadia's Traverse and Outlook siblings. Give it a try yourself at the dealership. It shouldn't take too long to figure out.

As in most vehicles, the Acadia's third row is best suited for small children. But here is the fine print when GMC says the Acadia is a seven- or eight-passenger vehicle: GM assumes three people are sitting in the third row, which has about nine inches less hip room than the second row. Putting three children back there will be possible, but three adults probably won't fit. Two adults will fit, though, with good head room and adequate leg room. Just don't plan to keep them back there on long trips because the low seat bottoms lack thigh support.

Acadia triumphs in cargo capacity. It has 24.1 cubic feet of cargo space behind the third row; that's more than the trunk space of a mid-size sedan and compares to less than 16 cubic feet for the Pilot and less than 14 cubic feet for a seven-passenger Explorer. (However, automakers often make these calculations filling the space to the roof, blocking the rearward view, something you can't do in a sedan trunk.) A small plastic-lined bin below the floor of the Acadia's cargo compartment is perfect for carrying messy stuff.

More cargo capacity is revealed by folding down the back seats. The third row folds down easily, and a strap is used to pull it back up. It is not an upper-body workout but does require effort. With the third row folded down the Acadia's cargo-carrying advantage continues with nearly 69 cubic feet of space; that compares to about 44 cubic feet for the Explorer and almost 48 cubic feet for the Pilot. One nice feature is that lowering the second or third rows on the Acadia does not require removing the head restraints. When the second and third rows are folded the cargo area is almost flat, and there is a cavernous 115.9 cubic feet of cargo volume. That compares to 87.6 cubic feet in the Pilot and 85.8 cubic feet in the Explorer.

Driving Impressions

The GMC Acadia is big and heavy, but the engineers have done a good job of concealing its size when it comes to driving.

The steering isn't so heavy that any serious effort is required, even in a parking lot, but it offers enough weight that it doesn't feel disconnected, either. It quickly gives the driver a feeling of confidence about where the vehicle is heading and how it will respond. The Acadia turns into corners responsively and feels locked down and stable on the freeway. Drive it harder and there is no denying it's a big, heavy vehicle. An Acadia AWD SLT weighs nearly 5,000 pounds. That's about 750 pounds lighter than a Yukon or Tahoe, but it's about 500 pounds heavier than a Honda Pilot.

The Acadia uses an independent suspension in the front and rear, just like most modern cars; and this provides a well-rounded blend of ride and handling. Bumps, tar strips and potholes are felt but only distantly, without the slam-bam jarring that is part of life in a truck-based SUV. If you're used to driving a traditional SUV, the Acadia will be much more smooth and refined. The Acadia feels strong and rigid and it doesn't quiver on bumps. Unwanted body motions are nicely controlled, so there isn't a sloppy feeling. The brake feel is firm, and that makes it easy to modulate the brakes in heavy traffic, shaving off a lot of speed or just a little bit.

StabiliTrak, GM's electronic stability control system, comes standard and can help the driver maintain control. The system uses sensors to tell if the front or rear of the vehicle is sliding and corrects for the skid. If the system detects a possible rollover, it reacts to prevent that aw well. The Acadia is available with front-wheel drive or all-wheel drive, the latter adding stability in foul weather.

The all-wheel drive system is permanently engaged and does not require the driver to do anything but drive. A computer sends the power to where it can do the most good. GM calls it Intelligent AWD, which essentially means that it communicates with the StabiliTrak system, adding front-to-rear torque distribution to the array of tools StabiliTrak can use to keep the vehicle on the road.

Those who wonder whether a V6 is enough engine to handle such a big vehicle have a valid concern, but the Acadia's V6 is a relatively new engine with variable-valve timing designed to make it more powerful, efficient and flexible. For 2009, it also adds direct injection, which boosts both power and fuel economy. The V6 is now rated at 288 hp at 6300 rpm and 270 pound-feet of torque at 3400 rpm (up from 275 hp and 251 pound-feet). That's considerably more than the Pilot's 244 hp and approaches the 292 hp of the Explorer's V8, while the Explorer's V6 is rated at 210 hp. Towing capacity is also increased from 4500 to 5200 pounds.

In addition, the Acadia benefits from a six-speed automatic transmission. The Pilot and V6 Explorer use five-speed automatics, though the V8 Explorer gets a six-speed. The additional gear means smart engineers can make the vehicle respond more quickly to the gas pedal while also providing better fuel economy than in a vehicle with fewer gears.

On the road, the Acadia's powertrain is impressive. The six-speed automatic is quick to downshift while upshifts aren't jerky. We found the V6 to be more than up to the task without direct injection, and it is now slightly more responsive. Acceleration is more than adequate with one or two adults aboard, and the Acadia has no problem keeping up with traffic.

EPA-estimated fuel economy for the 2009 Acadia all-wheel drive 16/23 mpg City/Highway. The two-wheel-drive Acadia is rated 17/24 mpg. That compares to 15/20 mpg for the Honda Pilot 4WD.

Summary

The GMC Acadia offers the people and cargo hauling capability of a full-size SUV with significantly improved fuel efficiency and comfort. Acadia can carry six to eight people in comfort. On the road, it's smooth and handles well. With its pleasant road manners, considerable space and admirable fuel economy, the Acadia and its siblings are far better choices than traditional SUVs for anyone who doesn't need to tow a heavy trailer.

NewCarTestDrive.com correspondent Kirk Bell reported from Chicago, with John Katz in Pennsylvania.

Model Line Overview
Base Price (MSRP)
$29,735
Model lineup:
GMC Acadia SLE ($31,890); SLE AWD ($33,890); SLT ($36,250); SLT AWD ($38,250)
Engines:
288-hp 3.6-liter DOHC 24-valve V6
Transmissions:
six-speed automatic
Safety equipment (Standard):
anti-lock brakes with brake assist, StabiliTrak electronic stability control with rollover mitigation, traction control, tire-pressure monitor, dual front air bags, curtain side airbags, seat-mounted front side-impact air bags
Safety equipment (Optional):
all-wheel drive, rear park assist, rear-view camera
Basic warranty:
3 years/36,000 miles
Assembled in:
Lansing, Michigan
Specifications As Tested
Model tested (MSRP):
GMC Acadia SLT AWD ($38,250)
Standard equipment:
leather upholstery, tri-zone automatic climate control with rear controls, six-way power adjustable driver's seat, two-way power adjustable passenger seat, heated front seats, cruise control, tilt/telescoping steering wheel, leather-wrapped steering wheel with audio controls, power heated outside mirrors with integrated turn signals, power windows and programmable door locks with remote keyless entry, four-way manually adjustable driver's seat with lumbar adjustment, second-row captain's chairs, three-passenger 60/40 split third-row bench seat, AM/FM/CD/MP3 Bose audio with rear controls and XM Satellite Radio, driver information center, outside temperature display, compass, Bluetooth wireless cell phone link, universal garage door opener, automatic headlamps, daytime running lights, rear spoiler, roof rails, fog lights, P255/65R18 tires painted aluminum wheels
Options as tested:
SLT2 package ($2,240) with rear park assist, eight-way power driver's seat, four-way power passenger seat, memory for the driver's seat and mirrors, rearview camera, auto-dimming rearview and driver's side mirrors, remote engine starting, power-folding exterior mirrors, 115-volt power outlet, automatic up/down driver's power window, heated washer nozzles, power liftgate, cargo cover and net
Destination charge:
735
Gas Guzzler Tax:
N/A
Price as tested (MSRP)
$41,225
Layout:
all-wheel drive
Engine:
3.6-liter dohc 24-valve V6
Horsepower (hp @ rpm):
288 @ 6300
Torque (lb.-ft. @ rpm):
270 @ 3400
Transmission:
6-speed automatic
EPA fuel economy, city/hwy:
16/22 mpg.
Wheelbase:
118.9 in.
Length/width/height:
201.1/78.9/72.8 in.
Track, f/r:
67.3/67.3 in.
Turning circle:
40.4 ft.
Seating capacity:
7
Head/hip/leg room, f:
40.4/57.8/41.3 in.
Head/hip/leg room, m:
39.3/57.9/36.9 in.
Head/hip/leg room, r:
38.4/48.3/33.2 in.
Cargo volume:
115.9 cu. ft.
Payload:
N/A
Towing capacity:
5200 lbs.
Suspension F:
independent, MacPherson struts, coil springs, hydraulic shocks, anti-roll bar
Suspension R:
independent, linked H-arm, coil springs, hydraulic shocks
Ground clearance:
7.4 in.
Curb weight:
4925 lbs.
Tires:
255/65R18
Brakes, f/r:
vented disc/vented disc with ABS, Brake Assist in.
Fuel capacity:
22.0 gal.

Printable Version

2009 GMC Acadia Sport Utility Crossover

Safety Ratings help

What do the Safety Ratings mean?

The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) performs independent crash testing of new vehicles and then assigns them a score based on their performance. The overall crash test rating is based on how a vehicle performs in the following tests:

Driver Crash Grade:

Measures the chance of a serious injury to a crash test dummy that is placed in a driver's seat and driven into a fixed barrier at 35 MPH. A five-star rating means there is 10 percent or less chance of injury.

Passenger Crash Grade:

Similar to the driver crash grade, only now the focus is on the passenger.

Rollover Resistance:

Simulates an emergency lane change to measure the likelihood of a vehicle rolling over. A five-star rating means there is 10 percent or less risk of rollover.

Side Impact Crash Test - Front:

Focuses on the front side of a vehicle. It simulates crashes that can occur in intersections by striking a 3,015-pound weight against the side of a vehicle at 38.5 MPH. A five-star rating means there is 5 percent or less chance of injury.

Side Impact Crash Test - Rear:

Similar to the front side impact test only now the focus is on the rear passenger.

Driver Crash Grade
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Passenger Crash Grade
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Rollover Resistance
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Side Impact Crash Test - Front
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Side Impact Crash Test - Rear
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Safety Features & Equipment

Braking & Traction

4-Wheel ABS Std
Traction/Stability Control Std
Tire Pressure Monitoring System Std

Passenger Restraint

Driver Air Bag Std
Passenger Air Bag Std
Side Air Bag Std
Side Head Air Bag Std
Rear Body Side Air Bag Std
Rear Head side Air Bag Std
Child Safety Locks Std

Road Visibility

Daytime Running Lights Std
Fog Lamps Std
Electrochromic Rearview Mirror Opt
Intermittent Wipers Std

Accident Prevention

Back-Up Camera Opt
Handsfree Wireless Opt

Security

Anti-theft System Std
Telematics Opt
Printable Version

2009 GMC Acadia Sport Utility Crossover

GMC Certified Pre-Owned Warranty  help
Certified Pre-Owned Warranty
To be eligible for Certified Pre-Owned (CPO) status, vehicles generally must be recent models with relatively low mileage. CPO vehicles must also pass a detailed inspection, outlined by the manufacturer, which is measured by the number of inspected points.
Warranty coverage can vary from one manufacturer to the next. While most certified pre-owned programs transfer and extend the existing new car warranty terms, others offer a warranty that simply represents an additional year and mileage value. Always check with the manufacturer for the specific warranties they offer.
Common features and benefits of Certified Pre-Owned warranties include:
Age/Mileage Eligibility
To even be considered for certification, a car must be a recent model year and have limited mileage. The exact requirements are established by individual manufacturers.
Lease Term Certified
Some manufacturers offer certified pre-owned cars for lease. The length of the lease is often shorter than a new car lease, but it will cost you less.
Point Inspection
These inspections entail a comprehensive vehicle test to ensure that all parts are in excellent working order. The point inspection list is simply a numbered list of exactly what parts of the car are examined. While many inspections range from a 70- to 150-point checklist, most are very similar and are performed using strict guidelines. Ask your local dealer about specific details.
Return/Exchange Program
Some manufacturers offer a very limited return or exchange period. Find out if you will get the sales tax and licensing/registration fees back should you return or exchange the car.
Roadside Assistance
Most certified pre-owned programs offer free roadside service in case your car breaks down while still under warranty.
Special Financing
Reduced-rate loans are available through many certified pre-owned programs. Manufacturer-backed inspections and warranties help eliminate the risks involved with buying pre-owned, so buyers who qualify can take advantage of the great offers.
Transferable Warranty
When a new car warranty transfers with the certification of the car and remains eligible for the next owner, it is known as a transferable warranty. Once the original transferable warranty expires, an extended warranty takes effect.
Warranty Deductible
This is the amount for which you are responsible when repair work is performed under the warranty. Some manufacturers require a deductible while others don't, so always ask.

2-year/24,000-Mile¹ CPO Scheduled Maintenance Plan.

12-Month/12,000-Mile² Bumper-to-Bumper Limited Warranty.

5-year/100,000-Mile³ Powertrain Limited Warranty for model years up to 2014.

¹Covers only scheduled oil changes with filter, tire rotations and 27 point inspections, according to your vehicle's recommended maintenance schedule for up to 2 years or 24,000 miles, whichever comes first. Does not include air filters. Maximum of 4 service events. See participating dealer for other restrictions and complete details.

²Whichever comes first from date of purchase. See participating dealer for limited warranty details.

³Whichever comes first from original in-service date. See participating dealers for limited warranty details.
Age/Mileage Eligibility 2009-2014 model year / Under 75,000 miles
Lease Term Certified No
Point Inspection 172-Point Vehicle Inspection and Reconditioning
Download checklist
Return/Exchange Program 3-Day 150-Mile Satisfaction Guarantee
Roadside Assistance Yes
Transferrable Warranty Yes
Warranty Deductible $0

Learn more about certified pre-owned vehicles

Printable Version

2009 GMC Acadia Sport Utility Crossover

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