2011 FORD EXPEDITION XLT, BLACK/CHARCOAL BLACK INTERIOR, 22485 MILES
- STEERING WHEEL CONTROL
- MP3 PLAYER
- REAR A/C
- TRACTION CONTROL
- MICROSOFT SYNC
- AUX INPUT
- POWER WINDOWS
- POWER MIRRORS
- BUCKET SEATS
- TELESCOPIC STEERING WHEEL
- POWER SEATS
WHOLESALE PRICED $26,998!
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AutoShow Sales and Service is honored to present a wonderful example of pure vehicle design... this 2011 Ford Expedition XLT only has 22,485 miles on it and could potentially be the vehicle of your dreams!
A One-Owner vehicle gives you the feel of owning a new vehicle without paying the new car price. In their original incarnation, SUVs were chiefly owned by folks who valued "utility" above "sport." Not anymore! The Ford Expedition XLT redefines the SUV and makes the perfect "all around" family companion.
Feel at ease with your purchase of this Expedition XLT, all records are included allowing you to truly know what you're buying. Although this 2011 Expedition XLT is technically a pre-owned vehicle, the clean and spotless interior could fool even the toughest critic.
Fast and exciting, this Expedition XLT is a true testament to the pursuit of automotive distinction by Ford. Once you're behind the wheel of this incredible machine, you will not think twice about purchasing this vehicle from AutoShow Sales and Service. With no signs of paint damage, the exterior of this Expedition XLT is sure to impress. Just because it's pre-owned doesn't mean it can't look new.
More information about the 2011 Ford Expedition:
The Expedition is Ford's largest full-size SUV. It stands out for its combination of smooth ride and quiet interior comfort, with full-size-truck hauling ability. The Expedition's 9,200-pound tow capacity is the best in its class.
Interesting features of this model are excellent towing capability, 5-star safety ratings, spacious third-row available, and Smooth ride and interior comfort
Powertrains and Performance
All Expeditions are powered by a 5.4-liter V8 that produces 310 horsepower and 365 pound-feet of torque. A standard six-speed automatic transmission channels power to the rear wheels by default, but buyers can opt for a four-wheel-drive layout with a dual-range transfer case for optimal low-speed off-roading. The last Expedition we tested (it produced 10 hp less than the current model) accelerated from zero to 60 mph in 8.9 seconds, a below-average time for this segment. Properly equipped, the Expedition has a maximum tow rating of 9,200 pounds.
Fuel economy is about average for a full-size SUV, with the EPA estimating 14 mpg city/20 mpg highway and 16 mpg in combined driving for a 2WD Expedition. EPA estimates for 4WD versions drop to 12/17/14 mpg.
The Ford Expedition comes standard with antilock disc brakes with brake assist, a rollover-sensing stability control system, front-seat side airbags and full-length side curtain airbags. Ford's programmable MyKey system, which allows parents to specify speed limits and stereo volumes for their teenage drivers, is also standard. All models are also equipped with Trailer Sway Control, which uses the existing stability control sensors to detect trailer sway, then applies precise braking and throttle adjustments to assist in bringing both the vehicle and the trailer under control.
In government crash testing, the Ford Expedition received a five-star rating (the best possible) for frontal and side-impact protection for driver and passengers.
Interior Design and Special Features
A large part of the 2011 Ford Expedition's appeal has to do with its passenger cabin, which can be fitted with a variety of seating options to comfortably accommodate five, seven or eight passengers. The standard second-row bench seat features reclining seatbacks and is split 40/20/40, which allows the center portion to slide forward to put young children within easy reach. Second-row bucket seats are an option on all but the entry-level XL models.
Also notable is the third-row seat, which can be folded down by a simple release mechanism or by pressing the power-folding button that's standard on upper trim levels. By contrast, you must physically remove the Tahoe's heavy third row. Both Expedition body styles offer generous cargo room behind that third row, including an ample 18.6 cubic feet in regular-wheelbase models and a whopping 42.6 cubic feet in the EL version. Drop both the second- and third-row seats down and you have a cargo hold that's downright cavernous, with 108 cubic feet of cargo capacity in the standard model and just over 130 cubic feet in the extended-wheelbase EL.
The Expedition's interior design is generally attractive, though some people might find the dash's array of buttons confusing. Some low-quality interior materials also disappoint, particularly when you've paid the extra money for a premium trim level like the top-of-the-line King Ranch edition. Of all the Expedition's available bells and whistles, the voice-operated Sync system -- which, among other services, allows you to control your cell phone and MP3 player without removing your hands from the steering wheel -- is a standout.
There's no denying that the 2011 Ford Expedition -- all 17-plus feet and more than 5,500 pounds of it -- is one heck of a big truck. Oddly enough, though, it doesn't really feel like it from behind the steering wheel. Much of the credit goes to the fully independent rear suspension, which is a rarity in a full-size SUV. The ride quality is good overall, though some competitors feel a bit smoother on the highway. Relatively precise and responsive steering also makes the Expedition more nimble than you'd expect.
The 5.4-liter V8 under the hood is sufficient for everyday driving, but performance suffers when you've packed up the Expedition with full load of passengers and cargo and/or towing a trailer. The six-speed automatic transmission is smooth and produces quick shifts, but it has some trouble finding the right gear in certain situations.