2014 ford escape with sunroof

2014 ford escape with sunroof DEFAULT

Depending on where you look, the 2014 Ford Escape appears to be a solid crossover SUV to buy used. Generally speaking, the Escape earns kudos for its sporty handling and affordable price tag. And while that’s true for the 2014 model year, it’s best to leave this version alone entirely. 

Why the 2014 Ford Escape is the worst 

A 2014 Ford Escape on a car dealership lot.

The 2014 Escape is a terrible model year to buy, and that’s not an exaggeration. There are numerous problem spots on this crossover, and one of the main reasons why it’s the worst has to do with its transmission. Owners reported that sometimes the crossover would unexpectedly stop while driving. Other drivers said that their Escape wouldn’t shift properly. These problems apply to both the manual and automatic transmissions. 

There are 14 recall actions on the 2014 Ford Escape 

A rearview of a white Ford Escape SUV.

RELATED: Ford Fans Will Have to Keep Waiting for an Escape ST

The transmission is a major red flag for the Escape, but there are other concerning issues on this vehicle. The NHTSA recalled the 2014 Escape 14 times and recorded over 1,000 complaints. The first one had to do with the SUV’s front seat assembly, which could loosen while driving. The second had to do with the Escape’s door, which could unexpectedly open.

Other recalls relate to the Escape’s sunroof assembly, electrical system warning, and fuel system. There were also potential issues with this Ford’s electrical system, door locks, engine, and engine cooling. And on top of all of these recall actions, the Escape received below-average crash test safety scores. The NHTSA gave it a four out of a five safety rating. The IIHS gave it a poor rating for its overlap crash test. 

But some critics haven’t completely written it off 

It would be best to avoid the Escape, but some critics still recommend it, mostly because it’s cheap. U.S. News named it as its #9 most affordable 2014 SUV. It also cracked its list of best-used crossovers SUVs between $10K-$15K, but only as #71 out of 100. As a new model, U.S. News also points out that the Escape is good on fuel economy and above-average for cargo space. The 2014 Escape was also the first to have Ford’s Sync infotainment system as a standard feature plus a rearview camera. 

If you really want a used Escape

A Ford Escape on display at an auto show

RELATED: 5 Reasons You Shouldn’t Ignore the 2020 Ford Escape

Many of the older Escape models have low-reliability ratings, so critics like U.S. News recommend newer model years. The 2015-2016 versions have better reliability ratings. In particular, the 2016 Escape presents better value, and it only has one recall action on it. Before you purchase any used car, make sure to address any safety recalls with the auto dealer. 

Other options to consider 

There many more well-rounded crossovers to choose over the 2014 Escape. For example, the 2014 Mazda CX-5 offers fun, sporty driving dynamics. Plus, the CX-5 has earned far better dependability ratings. The 2014 Honda CR-V is also worth a look, and so is the 2014 Chevy Equinox. 

Sours: https://www.motorbiscuit.com

When you’re taking a look at new vehicles, there are a lot of factors you’re likely to be mulling over – chief among them, no doubt, are price, capability, and features. If you’ve settled on the compact crossover class, chances are you want something that’s both spacious and well-equipped, with that just-right, something-for-everyone size and price point. The Ford Escape is one of the forerunners in the compact crossover class, and that’s in part because of what an impressive array of options it offers you once you’ve decided to start taking a closer look at the model.

To that end, today we’ve got a trim level comparison for the 2016 Ford Escape that should help you determine which one is right for you and your particular needs and budget. The Ford Escape S vs SE vs Titanium, charted out below, should give you a great idea of how these models stack up in some of the most important areas to new car shoppers:
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A further look: How does the 2016 Escape compare to the 2016 Ford Edge crossover?

Ford Escape trim comparison: Price

One of the key differences you’ll zero in on, of course, is price. The base model is naturally the cheapest, and as you move up through the trims you’ll gain more power behind the wheel and features inside the cabin as the price tag increases incrementally. What’s left up to you, then, is determining which features are most important to you.

2016 Ford escape color options
Red 2016 Ford Escape S

Ford Escape S vs SE vs Titanium: Features

For example, if AWD is a must-have for you – maybe it’s just how you’re most comfortable on winter roads – you’re going to rule out the S model right away for not having that option. If part of why you’re opting for a brand new car is that you really want to be at the cutting edge of today’s in-car technology, you might see the bump to Ford’s SYNC 3 system as reason to choose the Titanium.

Related: 2016 Ford Escape towing capacity

Ford Escape S vs SE vs Titanium: Powertrains

The engine also comes into play for many shoppers. If you’re not too power-hungry, the standard 2.5L I-4 on the S might do you just fun, but if you’re looking for something a little more sophisticated, the EcoBoost that comes standard on the SE and Titanium trims does an amazing job of upping the power without sacrificing efficiency. There’s also a 2.0-liter Ecoboost I-4 available in SE and Titanium for when you want even more get-up-and-go.

2016 Ford Escape with panoramic sunroof
2016 Ford escape infotainment center screen size

If you’ve got questions or would like to see any of the 2016 Escape trims in person just give us a call or stop in to our Grand Junction location!

View our complete Escape guide

Sours: https://www.westernslopeauto.com/blog/ford-escape-s-vs-se-vs-titanium/
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2014 Ford Escape 2.0 Titanium Compact SUV Review

The 2014 Ford Escape breaks down into three models: the S, the SE, and the Titanium.  The Ford Escape S starts at an MSRP of $22,610 and comes standard with the SYNC vehicle interface, Bluetooth connectivity, a CD player, a rearview camera, power windows and door locks, air conditioning, 17-inch steel wheels, cruise control, and a USB input.  Moving up to the Escape SE (MSRP $25,060) installs rims instead of steelies (still 17 inches in diameter), tinted windows, a power driver's seat, satellite radio, fog lights and automatic headlights, Ford's number pad door entry system, and reclining rear seats, while the Escape Titanium (MSRP $28,610) pours on gear such as the MyFord Touch system, heated leather seats, an upgraded stereo, dual automatic climate control, parking assistance, 18-inch rims, remote start with keyless entry and ignition, Ford's ambient cabin lighting, and a power tailgate.

My tester was a Ford Escape Titanium outfitted with four-wheel drive and a 2.0-liter EcoBoost four-cylinder engine.  It also came with Equipment Group 401A (HID headlights, blind spot monitoring system, active parking assistance, rain-sensing wipers), a panoramic sunroof, and a navigation system.  The total MSRP for the vehicle I drove came to $35,140.


Sours: https://www.autobytel.com/ford/escape/2015/reviews/2014-ford-escape-2-0-titanium-compact-suv-review-126424/
2006 Ford Escape Leaking Sunroof Repair


Ford's new off-road capable Bronco signals the brand's fresh focus on off-the-grid adventure, but its bread-and-butter Escape crossover still caters to the on-road, family-car crowd. All-wheel drive is available, but the Escape lacks the sophisticated all-terrain gear of its new, larger go-anywhere stablemate. Four different powertrains are offered including optional hybrid and plug-in hybrid setups, which aim to sip fuel and provide extra electric-powered boost when needed. The Escape's stylish cabin matches its smooth-edged exterior styling, but the most affordable models project an air of cheapness that may put some buyers off. Despite its flaws, the Escape continues to be a decent option for compact SUV buyers, but competitors such as the Mazda CX-5 and Volkswagen Tiguan offer greater refinement, nicer furnishings, and more driving pleasure for similar money.

What's New for 2021?

Ford has expanded the availability of the hybrid powertrain to the SE and SEL trims for 2021; it's now standard on the top-spec Titanium model. Elsewhere, adaptive cruise control and a traffic-sign recognition feature join the optional Co-Pilot360 Plus package; a hands-free power liftgate and memory settings for the driver's seat and exterior mirrors are now part of the Technology package; and a 10-way power-adjustable driver's seat, a keyless-entry keypad, and LED exterior lighting are now on the list of features in the Convenience package. A new 19-inch wheel design is optional on the Titanium model, and a Class II Trailer Tow package is now available on Escapes with the optional turbocharged 2.0-liter four-cylinder engine.

Pricing and Which One to Buy

The best value of the lineup is the mid-range SEL trim with front-wheel drive. The SEL adds plenty of niceties that compact SUV shoppers will appreciate, including rear parking sensors, memory settings for the driver's seat and exterior mirrors, fake leather upholstery, a remote-start feature, a leather-wrapped steering wheel with heat, a hands-free power liftgate, fog lamps, and roof-rack side rails.

Engine, Transmission, and Performance

The 2021 Escape offers a wide range of powertrains, starting with a 181-hp turbocharged 1.5-liter three-cylinder engine that can be had with either front- or all-wheel drive. The turbo three, while somewhat grumbly and unrefined, provides adequate acceleration and managed to motivate an all-wheel-drive Escape SE to 60 mph in 7.7 seconds at our test track. Upgrading to the 250-hp turbocharged 2.0-liter four-cylinder is the compelling choice and was powerful enough to score a 5.7-second result in the same zero-to-60-mph test. Both gasoline engines are paired to an eight-speed automatic transmission. To tackle new competition in the form of the Honda CR-V hybrid and the Toyota RAV4 Prime, Ford also offers two Escape hybrids—one of which is a plug-in—and those powertrains consist of a 2.5-liter four-cylinder and two electric motors which combine to make 221-hp.

Range, Charging, and Battery Life

The plug-in hybrid model will carry a 14.4-kWh battery pack, which is good enough for an EPA-estimated 37 miles of electric-only driving. When we have a chance to test the plug-in model and learn more about the plug-in hybrid's capabilities we will update this story with more details.

Fuel Economy and Real-World MPG

According to the EPA, the turbocharged 1.5-liter three-cylinder model with front-wheel drive will offer the highest fuel economy estimates among nonhybrid Escape models. It's rated for 27 mpg city, 33 mpg highway, and 30 mpg combined; adding all-wheel drive drops those numbers to 26 mpg city, 31 mpg highway, and 28 mpg combined. We tested an all-wheel-drive model with the turbo three-cylinder and managed an impressive 35 mpg during our 200-mile highway fuel-economy route. Although the larger turbocharged 2.0-liter four-cylinder with all-wheel drive is rated for 23 mpg city, 31 mpg highway, and 26 mpg combined, we ended up with a 32-mpg highway result in our testing. For those seeking the most efficient Escape, look no further than the plug-in hybrid model, which earns fuel economy ratings as high as 44 mpg city.

Interior, Comfort, and Cargo

The Escape's cabin, while handsomely styled and spacious for both front- and rear-seat occupants, suffers from several low-rent plastic panels, including those on the doors and lower center console. Highly textured cloth seat upholstery is standard, while higher trim levels receive either convincing faux-leather seating surfaces or genuine leather in the top-spec Titanium. Behind the Escape's rear seat is a capacious cargo hold that provides space for up to eight carry-on suitcases, which ties its crosstown rival, the Chevrolet Equinox. We fit 21 cases with the Escape's rear seats folded, but the Equinox held two more.

Infotainment and Connectivity

While base S models come with a 4.2-inch radio display and an AM/FM radio as the only entertainment, SE trim levels and higher get a larger 8.0-inch touchscreen display with Ford's latest Sync 3 infotainment interface and Apple CarPlay/Android Auto capability. A smartphone app provides remote access to vehicle telematics and remote start on all Escape models, but the most connected and high-tech Escape is the Titanium model, which comes standard with a 10-speaker B&O Play audio system, in-dash navigation, and a 12.3-inch digital gauge display. A pop-up head-up display is optional.

Safety and Driver-Assistance Features

The Ford Escape has earned a five-star safety rating from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) and a Top Safety Pick award from the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS). Ford is offering a suite of driver-assistance features, which it calls Co-Pilot360, as standard on every Escape model. Key safety features include:

  • Standard forward-collision warning with automated emergency braking
  • Standard lane-departure warning with lane-keeping assist
  • Standard blind-spot monitoring with rear cross-traffic alert

Warranty and Maintenance Coverage

Ford's standard warranty package is fairly basic, especially compared to rivals such as the Hyundai Tucson and the Kia Sportage, both of which offer far longer powertrain coverage. The Escape hybrid and plug-in hybrid will both come with a policy that's specific to those models' electrified powertrains and provides up to 100,000 miles worth of protection.

  • Limited warranty covers 3 years or 36,000 miles
  • Powertrain warranty covers 5 years or 60,000 miles
  • Hybrid component warranty covers 8 years or 100,000 miles
  • No complimentary scheduled maintenance



2020 Ford Escape SE 1.5T AWD

front-engine, all-wheel-drive, 5-passenger, 4-door hatchback

$30,485 (base price: $29,790)

turbocharged and intercooled DOHC 12-valve inline-3, aluminum block and head, port and direct fuel injection
91 cu in, 1496 cc
181 hp @ 6000 rpm
190 lb-ft @ 3000 rpm

8-speed automatic

Suspension (F/R): struts/multilink
Brakes (F/R): 13.0-in vented disc/11.9-in disc
Tires: Continental ProContact TX, 225/65R-17 102H M+S

Wheelbase: 106.7 in
Length: 180.5 in
Width: 74.1 in
Height: 66.1 in
Passenger volume: 103 cu ft
Cargo volume: 99 cu ft
Curb weight: 3494 lb

Rollout, 1ft: 0.3 sec
60 mph: 7.7 sec
100 mph: 23.5 sec
Rolling start, 5–60 mph: 8.3 sec
Top gear, 30–50 mph: 4.1 sec
Top gear, 50–70 mph: 5.4 sec
Standing ¼-mile: 15.9 sec @ 87 mph
Top speed (governor limited): 122 mph
Braking, 70–0 mph: 162 ft
Roadholding, 300-ft-dia skidpad*: 0.84 g

Observed: 26 mpg
75-mph highway driving: 35 mpg
Highway range: 540 miles

Combined/city/highway: 28/26/31 mpg

2020 Ford Escape Titanium 2.0T AWD

front-engine, all-wheel-drive, 5-passenger, 4-door hatchback

$40,270 (base price: $37,880)

turbocharged and intercooled DOHC 16-valve inline-4, aluminum block and head, direct fuel injection
120 cu in, 1974 cc
250 hp @ 5500 rpm
280 lb-ft @ 3000 rpm

8-speed automatic

Suspension (F/R): struts/multilink
Brakes (F/R): 13.0-in vented disc/11.9-in disc
Tires: Bridgestone Ecopia H/L 422 Plus, 225/55R-19 99H M+S

Wheelbase: 106.7 in
Length: 180.5 in
Width: 74.1 in
Height: 68.6 in
Passenger volume: 103 cu ft
Cargo volume: 99 cu ft
Curb weight: 3731 lb

Rollout, 1ft: 0.3 sec
60 mph: 5.7 sec
100 mph: 15.5 sec
120 mph: 25.7 sec
Rolling start, 5–60 mph: 6.6 sec
Top gear, 30–50 mph: 3.0 sec
Top gear, 50–70 mph: 4.0 sec
Standing ¼-mile: 14.3 sec @ 96 mph
Top speed (governor limited): 126 mph
Braking, 70–0 mph: 168 ft
Roadholding, 300-ft-dia skidpad*: 0.85 g

Observed: 22 mpg
75-mph highway driving: 32 mpg
Highway range: 500 miles

Combined/city/highway: 24/22/28 mpg


More Features and Specs

Sours: https://www.caranddriver.com/ford/escape

Ford sunroof 2014 escape with

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How to replace the sunroof motor on a 2013 Ford Escape

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