2017 everest ford

2017 everest ford DEFAULT

Ford Everest review

As Ford Australia continues to reinvent itself in its new role as an importer, rather than a carmaker, its SUV line is one that really needs to succeed to give the company a solid footing to move forward.

Launched in , the Everestwagon is based on the same chassis as the company's successful Rangerute series, and shares many of its mechanicals, apart from a rear coil-spring suspension system, replacing the ute's leaf spring arrangement in the interests of comfort.

The line-up is comprised of the base level Ambiente in rear- and four-wheel drive (4WD) and five- and seven-seat layouts, the seven-seat Trend in rear- and 4WD, and the top-spec Titanium, which comes as a seven-seat 4WD as standard.

Ford Everest Ambiente (rwd 5 Seat)
Safety rating
Engine TypeL turbo
Fuel TypeDiesel
Fuel EfficiencyL/km
Seating5 seats
Price from$28,

Is there anything interesting about its design?   8/10

Comparing the Everest to its Ranger sibling, the two have been separated by dint of design.

The Everest and Ranger are all but identical from the windscreen forward, save for an overly bold front fascia that must have cleaned all the chrome pieces out of the spare parts bins.

  •  Ford Everest (Titanium variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Titanium variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)
  •  Ford Everest (Titanium variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Titanium variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)
  •  Ford Everest (Titanium variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Titanium variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)

Looking at the exterior, the Everest appears shorter than the Ranger, thanks to minimal front and rear overhangs. The dimensions confirm this, too, with the Everest some mm shorter in its wheelbase and mm shorter overall.

The interior design also pushes away from that of the donor Ranger. More stylish and car-like trim pieces including a different dash with a soft top, padded centre bin console cover, and padded armrests announce the Everest's more civilian intentions.

 Ford Everest

Explore the Ford Everest range

How practical is the space inside?   7/10

The large Everest is unsurprisingly generous in its interior dimensions. Three people can easily sit across the middle row, and there is also plenty of headroom for even the tallest passengers. There are two ISOFIX baby seat mounts for the outside pair of second-row seats, too.

The right instrument screen also features inclinometers to measure pitch and roll, as well as a digital speedo, which is a welcome addition.

There are plenty of places to stash bottles within the Everest including twin bottle holders in each of the doors, a pair of cupholders in the front centre, as well as in the centre in the second row middle and cupholders for the third row of seats. 

There is also a v inverter socket next to a 12 v socket and a set of climate controls for the second row of seats.

Folding all seats down increases this capacity to   litres .

The rear two seats in the three-row versions of the Everest are reasonably sizable and the middle-row folds forward easily to allow relatively easy ingress. Again, it's not a space for a larger person, but it is bigger than some of its rivals.

The third row of seats folds down quickly and easily – and electrically in the Titanium - to reveal a boot space of litres, although the prominent rear wheelarches do get in the way for awkward sized loads.

Folding all seats down increases this capacity to litres.

Does it represent good value for the price? What features does it come with?   7/10

Looking at the price list, how much you'll pay for an Everest depends largely on how you want to spec your particular version.

All Ford Everest models are equipped with the same powertrain across the range; a litre five-cylinder turbo-diesel engine that's backed by a six-speed automatic transmission.

  •  Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)
  •  Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)
  •  Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)

The price list starts with the base model rear-wheel drive (RWD), five-seat Ambiente at $47,, while the 4WD version is $52, Add $ for the seven-seat version of either.

By comparison, this represents a cut of between $ and $ from the Ambiente's launch RRP.

For your money, you get inch rims, Ford's latest 'Sync3' multimedia touchscreen system with 10 speakers, cloth trim, automatic lights, rear camera with rear sensors, dual zone air and second row climate controls.

Driver aids now include adaptive cruise control, lane departure control and automatic high beam control.

Driver aids include regular cruise control, trailer sway control and hill start assist, while the 4WD versions score a terrain management system, a locking rear diff and hill descent control.

Pricing for the mid-spec Trend kicks off at $53, for the RWDseven-seater, while the 4WD model will cost $ more at $58,; this is a $ saving versus the launch price.

For your extra dosh, you get inch rims, leather-wrapped steering wheel, seven seats, folding side mirrors, powered tailgate, auto wipers, digital radio, front parking sensors and sat nav.

Driver aids now include adaptive cruise control with forward collision alert, lane departure control and automatic high beam control.

  •  Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)
  •  Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)
  •  Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)

Step up to the 4WD Titanium range topper, and you'll fork out $74,, saving yourself nearly $ in the process.

For that you get inch alloys, heated front seats, sunroof with powered blind, semi-automatic parallel park assist, HID headlights and LED daytime running lights. Also 'leather-accented' seats (first and second row) and 'PowerFold' third row seat.  

There's also a blind spot monitor with cross-traffic alert and – like all Everests – seven airbags.

Colours across the range include white, black, two shades of red (one is almost orange), blue and gold, as well as silver and grey.

What are the key stats for the engine and transmission?   7/10

The specifications of the powertrain don't vary across the Everest line, with Ford's litre five-cylinder diesel motor used across all 4WD and 4x2 variants, along with a six-speed auto gearbox. Unlike the Ranger, the engine size doesn't change.

 Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)

There's no manual gearbox option available for the Everest, and the only automatic transmission problem we've heard about is a thump between fifth and sixth gears on some early versions. This gearbox problem was rectified with a shift software update.

The diesel isn't so much about horsepower as it is raw torque. While it uses the same engine spec as the Ranger, different emissions gear means that while it retains the same torque figure of Nm, and it drops 4kW to post a peak power figure of kW.

Instead of a timing belt, the litre 'Duratorq' engine uses a timing chain to connect the camshafts to the crankshaft (and spin the fuel injection pump, as well). No engine problems of note have surfaced with the 'Duratorq', which is also used in the Ford Transitcommercial van.

All Everests comes with trailer sway control as standard.

Ford rates the Everest's towing capacity at kg of braked trailer, but just kg if no brakes are fitted.

We conducted a towing test with a kg trailer for about kilometres behind an Everest Titanium, and apart from having to add our own electric brake controller, the Everest towed extremely well, even with its softer rear end. It was simple to hook up, too, thanks to dynamic lines on the rear view camera.

The Everest did sag a little on its coils when the trailer was mounted, but it certainly wasn't outside the realms of regular and legal operation.

  •  Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)
  •  Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Trend 4WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)

The torque from the turbo-diesel meant climbing hills wasn't a drama, even with a larger load on board. The blind spot warning and rear cross-traffic alert systems are disabled on the Titanium when a trailer plug is detected, and all Everestscomes with trailer sway control as standard.

Of course, fuel economy suffered, but not overly so, increasing at the rate of about L/km.

The kerb weight of the Everest is between kg for the Trend RWD and kg for the Titanium 4WD.

The Everest's diesel tank size is 80 litres, which is a decent enough fuel tank capacity, and it uses AdBlue additive which needs to be topped off at roughly 10,km intervals (depending on driving style). Don't try and put petrol in

How much fuel does it consume?   7/10

Ford claims a combined fuel consumption figure for the Everest RWD of L/km, while the AWD versions use L/km.

Over a test period of kilometres in a Trend RWD with mixed condition driving, we recorded a dash indicated fuel economy figure of L/km, and in a Trend AWD, we recorded a dash indicated fuel economy figure of L/km over a test period of km.

With a kg trailer aboard over km of a km test, the Titanium 4WD used litres of diesel, resulting in a combined fuel economy figure of L/km.

What's it like to drive?   7/10

The biggest mechanical change between the Everest and the Ranger is also the one that provides the most difference out on the road. Instead of long leaf springs that are designed to better carry heavy payloads, the Everest uses coil spring suspension in the rear to give it a much more forgiving, car-like ride on the road.

  •  Ford Everest (Trend 2WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Trend 2WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)
  •  Ford Everest (Trend 2WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson) Ford Everest (Trend 2WD variant shown). (Image credit: Tim Robson)

Its turning circle of m is made easier thanks to the Everest's light-effort steering, too.

With mm of ground clearance and short front and rear overhangs, the rear-drive Everest still has off road capability, but lacks the outright ability of its better equipped 4WD brethren. An open diff, rear wheel drive and no terrain management means you'll be relying more on your skills and experience to get into the bush – and back again.

A limited run on a mixed gravel road reveals a truck with excellent cruising abilities over unsealed surfaces, thanks to that softer, more pliant coil-sprung ride.

A similar trip on a rutted, muddy gravel road with some gentle dirt climbs merely made the 4WD Trend yawn with disinterest; if you want to take it out bush, the Everest is ready; its wading depth, for example, is an excellent mm.

Ford doesn't offer km/h performance figures for the Everest, but it can be a bit tardy off the lights if you're looking for a bit of extra acceleration, with some turbo lag dulling the throttle response.

Extra sound deadening and a clever noise attenuation system built into the audio set-up (think 'noise cancelling headphones' and you're on the money) keeps the cabin nice and quiet, although the large door mirrors do generate some wind noise at highway speeds – and you'll never forget that it's a diesel under the bonnet.

Warranty & Safety Rating

Basic Warranty

3 years / , km warranty

ANCAP Safety Rating

ANCAP logo

What safety equipment is fitted? What safety rating?   8/10

Standard spec for Trend includes seven airbags – including full length curtain bags – ABS, traction control, lane keeping assistance, two ISOFIX child restraint mounts, a rear view camera and sensors, adaptive cruise control and front collision warning.

This all contributes to a five-from-five ANCAP safety rating for the Everest Trend.

Blind-spot detection is kept for the top grade Titanium, along with cross-traffic alert and semi-automaticpark assist.

What does it cost to own? What warranty is offered?   7/10

The Everest range is covered a three-year/,km warranty, while servicing is recommended every 15,km or 12 months.

Ford offers a capped price service plan for the Everest. The price of the first service is capped at $, the second at $, and the third is $ It then rises to $, before falling back to $ for the five-year service.

Interestingly, the Ford website calculates the service prices out to 33 years!

While the three-year warranty period is in line with its competitors, longer warranties are becoming the norm for the industry.

Resale value is holding up well, though the car is only two years old.

One issue that has been giving early owners problems is the classification of the Everest 4WD as a passenger car (known as MA in homologation terms). This resulted in Everest owners technically falling outside of warranty and legality if they wanted to fit 4WD features like larger tyres and different suspension components.

Ford responded by changing its homologation rating of the Everest 4WD models from January to MC (off-road rated), and issuing documentation to legally recongnise MA-plated Everest 4WDs as MC homologated vehicles in every state and territory.

Thus far, very few reliability issues have been raised about the Everest. Following the service intervals as suggested in the owners manual is recommended.

Resale value is holding up well, though the car is only two years old. A base model Trend RWD, which cost $60, new, is now worth around $41, as a trade, and between $44, and $46, as a private sale.


The Everest line-up is wide, and the standard features list is reasonable at the base end – including a full size spare tyre across the range - though it improves markedly in the mid-grade Trend.

Ford is working hard to improve its service costs, too, while warranty levels are average for the industry. Its reliability and resale value, too, are holding up, though it's early days for the model.

If towing ability, off-road talent and on-road comfort are priorities, though, the Everest is a good device for a Ford fan willing to pay a premium.

Are you a fan of a 4WD wagon? Is Ford's Everest worthy of consideration? Tell us what you think in the comments below.

AmbienteL, Diesel, 6 SP AUTO No recent listings Ford Everest Ambiente Pricing and Specs
Ambiente (4WD 5 Seat)L, Diesel, 6 SP AUTO $34, – 44, Ford Everest Ambiente (4WD 5 Seat) Pricing and Specs
Ambiente (4WD 7 Seat)L, Diesel, 6 SP AUTO $35, – 45, Ford Everest Ambiente (4WD 7 Seat) Pricing and Specs
Ambiente (rwd 5 Seat)L, Diesel, 6 SP AUTO $28, – 37, Ford Everest Ambiente (rwd 5 Seat) Pricing and Specs


Price and features7
Engine & trans7
Fuel consumption7
Sours: https://www.carsguide.com.au/car-reviews/ford-everest

Ford Logo Ford Everest

 Ford Everest
Fuel Efficiency - L/km
ANCAP Rating5 / 5

Ford Everest

The Ford Everest was available in eighteen variants, is classed as a Large SUV and was built in Thailand. It uses Diesel fuel.

The Ford Everest was sold with an engine size of L and with turbocharged five-cylinder.

Variants from Other Years

What is the value of a used Ford Everest?

If buying from a dealer as a used car, the Ford Everest range is priced from A$33, for the "Everest AMBIENTE (RWD 5 SEAT)" variant and finishes at A$53, for the "Everest TITANIUM (4WD)" variant. If you were to trade a used Ford Everest in to a dealer, you can expect a second hand price of A$27, for the "Everest AMBIENTE (RWD 5 SEAT)" variant up to A$46, for the "Everest TITANIUM (4WD)" variant. These prices may vary depending on the condition and mileage of the vehicle.

In which country was the Ford Everest built?

The Ford Everest is built in Thailand and is then shipped to Australia.

What is the Ford Everest towing capacity?

The Ford Everest has a braked towing capacity of kg and an unbraked towing capacity of kg.

What were the service intervals of the Ford Everest?

Ford suggested that owners service their Ford Everest every 12 months or 15,km, whichever comes first.

How safe is the Ford Everest?

The Ford Everest has a five star ANCAP safety rating out of five.

What type of fuel does the Ford Everest use?

The Ford Everest uses only Diesel.

How many doors does the Ford Everest have?

The Ford Everest has 4 doors.

What was the warranty for the Ford Everest?

The Ford Everest had a 3 year, ,km warranty.

Sours: https://www.carexpert.com.au/ford/everest/
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^ Price Guide:

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** Private Price Guide: Represents what you may expect to buy or sell this vehicle privately. It may vary to a dealer's retail price because the dealer may prepares the vehicle more thoroughly, both mechanically and aesthetically, and may provide a consumer warranty.

Price Range: Refers to an estimated range of prices that the vehicle may be available for sale (utilising both Price When New (EGC) and Private Price Guide prices, where available).

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Sours: https://www.carsales.com.au/ford/everest/price//
Ford Everest 2.2 - In-depth Review and Test Drive
  • Engine

    5 Cyl, L Diesel

Specs & Features


Safety & Security



Engine Configuration


Valves/Ports per Cylinder


Power to Weight Ratio

Transmission & Drivetrain

Gear Type


Four Wheel Drive (4X4 Dual Range)


Fuel Delivery

Common Rail Diesel (Direct Injection)

Method of Delivery

Fuel Consumption Combined

Fuel Consumption Extra Urban

Fuel Consumption Urban

Fuel Average Distance

Fuel Maximum Distance

Fuel Minimum Distance

CO2 Emission Combined


Wheels & Tyres

Front Rim Description

Rear Rim Description

Front Tyre Description

Rear Tyre Description

Dimensions & Weights

Boot / Load Space Max (L)

Boot / Load Space Min (L)

Towing Capacity (braked)

Towing Capacity (Unbraked)

Warranty & Service

Warranty in Years from First Registration

Warranty Customer Assistance

Warranty Anti Corrosion from First Registration

First Service Due in Km

First Service Due in Months

Regular Service Interval in Km

Regular Service Interval in Months


Country of Origin

P Plate Status

NSW Probationary Status


Approximate Running Costs

Fuel cost per km

Fuel cost per fill

Audio, Visual & Communication



Multi-function Control Screen - Colour



Active Noise Cancellation


Digital Radio Receiver (DAB+)

Safety & Security

Head for 1st Row Seats (Front)

Side for 1st Row Occupants (Front)

Brake Emergency Display - Hazard/Stoplights

Vehicle Control

EBD (Electronic Brake Force Distribution)

Driver Assistance

Alert/Warning - Collision Forward


Central Locking - Remote/Keyless

Comfort & Convenience


Air Quality



Map/Reading Lamps - for 1st Row



Illuminated Vanity Mirror for Driver

Illuminated Vanity Mirror for Passenger

Lights & Windows


Automatic (light sensitive)


Illuminated (puddle lamps) Door Mirrors

Power Windows

Rear View Mirror


Rear Windows - Extra Dark/Privacy


Intermittent Wipers - Variable

Rain Sensor (Auto wipers)



Front Row Seats

Drivers Lumbar Adjustment Manual

2nd Row Seats

3rd Row Seats

Instruments & Controls


Digital Instrument Display - Partial





Power Sockets

Transmission & Drivetrain


Driving Mode - Selectable


Electronic Differential Lock



Multi-function Steering Wheel

Power Steering





Independent Front Suspension

Wheels & Tyres

Front Rim

Spare Wheel

Option Pack

Option Pack

Instruments & Controls





Tow bar (3,kg capacity)

 Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD
Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD


Excl. Govt. Charges

 Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD
Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD


Excl. Govt. Charges

 Ford Everest Trend UA Auto RWD
Ford Everest Trend UA Auto RWD


Excl. Govt. Charges

 Ford Everest Trend UA Auto RWD MY18
Ford Everest Trend UA Auto RWD MY18


Excl. Govt. Charges

 Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD MY18
Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD MY18


Excl. Govt. Charges

 Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD
Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD


Excl. Govt. Charges

 Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD MY18
Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD MY18


Excl. Govt. Charges

 Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD MY18
Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD MY18


Excl. Govt. Charges

 Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD
Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD


Excl. Govt. Charges

 Ford Everest Trend UA Auto RWD MY18
Ford Everest Trend UA Auto RWD MY18


Excl. Govt. Charges

 Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD
Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD


Excl. Govt. Charges

 Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD
Ford Everest Trend UA Auto 4WD
Sours: https://www.carsales.com.au/ford/everest/price//trend/

Everest ford 2017

Ford Everest

Motor vehicle

The Ford Everest is a mid-sizebody-on-framesport utility vehicle (SUV) produced by Ford Motor Company since Developed and destined mainly for the Asia-Pacific region with production centered in Thailand, the first-generation Everest is based on the Mazda-based Ford Rangerpickup truck, while the second generation is based on the globally-marketed T6 Ranger. Unlike the Ranger, the Everest has no Mazda equivalent, as it was seen as unfitting for the brand.[1]

It is known as the Ford Endeavour in the Indian market to avoid legal issues due to the existence of a spice-making brand with the same name in the country.[2]

First generation (U; )[edit]

Motor vehicle

First generation (U)
Ford Everest (first generation) (front), Serdang.jpg
Also&#;calledFord Endeavour (India)
RelatedFord Ranger (international)
Transmission5-speed manual
4-speed automatic
5-speed automatic
Wheelbase2,&#;mm (&#;in)
Length4,–5,&#;mm (–&#;in)
Width1,–1,&#;mm (–&#;in)
Height1,–1,&#;mm (–&#;in)
Curb&#;weight1,–2,&#;kg (3,–4,&#;lb)

Ford unveiled the first-generation Everest in March at the 24th Bangkok International Motor Show.[3] Designed especially for Asian markets, the Everest shares 60 percent of the Ranger's components, including its liter intercooled turbodiesel engine and the exterior styling from the front to the B-pillars.[4] It was revealed that the development of the car costs US$ million including investments needed to manufacture the Everest.[5]

As it is based on the Ranger, it retained the double wishboneindependent front suspension and leaf spring rear suspension from the Ranger, while also engineered into making the level of ride comfort and handling of a standard that is better than the Ranger.

The Everest was sold in Asia, Middle East,[6] Central America and the Bahamas. It was built at the AutoAlliance Thailand plant in Rayong,[7] and as CKD kits in Chengalpattu, India and Hai Duong, Vietnam.[8][9] In India, the vehicle was introduced as the Endeavour in [10]


In November , the Everest underwent a major facelift that saw the whole front and side body panels replaced to match the redesign of its base vehicle, the Ranger. Changes also included an updated front fascia, new transmission and an improved engine.[11][12][13] In addition, the redesign featured the new 5-speed automatic transmission with BorgWarner transfer case, and an Active-Shift-on-the-Fly function (4x4 only) for the first time. Despite the massive changes, it retained most mechanical parts along with its U project code. However, this – model is sometimes dubbed as the second-generation Everest by Ford or journalists.

A second facelift was introduced in [14] While the changes were less massive than the previous facelift, Everest now sports a less boxy fascia than its predecessor and was similar with the facelifted Ranger.[15][16] The changes were achieved by changing the front fender assembly, front hood, front headlights, front grill and front bumper,[17] while it also featured larger inch polished alloy wheels, a redesigned tailgate and new tail lamps.[18][19]

Another smaller update was introduced in , now sporting a new front grille.[20] In , the Everest received a final facelift, now featuring a new front bumper similarly looking with several global Ford cars.[21][22]

  • Ford Everest (first facelift)

  • Ford Everest (second facelift)

  • Ford Everest (second facelift)

  • Ford Everest (fourth facelift)

Second generation (U/UA; )[edit]

Motor vehicle

The second-generation Everest was unveiled as a near-production concept vehicle in March [26] and as a production version November ahead of its public debut at the Guangzhou International Motor Show.[27] Based on the T6 Ford Ranger, the car is now developed by Ford Australia.[28] In China, the Ford Everest is manufactured by the JMC-Ford joint venture, at JMC's Nanchang factory.[29]

It features a complete redesign which now featured a less boxy-looking proportions for a more modern appearance. Dimension-wise, the Ford Everest is shorter in length but wider and taller, altering its proportions compared to its predecessor.[30] The wheelbase has been reduced from 2,&#;mm (&#;in) to 2,&#;mm (&#;in).

This model received a facelift in May , coinciding with the Ranger facelift.[31] The facelift included design tweaks, equipment list update, new litre bi-turbo diesel engine and speed automatic gearbox.[32] Other changes include Autonomous Emergency Braking, a standard kick-activated power liftgate, and new alloy wheels. Interior changes include more soft touch materials such as ebony dark colour scheme. Another facelift was released for the year model in November in Thailand.

The second-generation Everest is used as a basis for a light-duty tactical vehicle for the French military, called the Arquus Trapper VT4.[33][34]

Production and sales of the Endeavour in India ended in due to the closure of all Ford manufacturing plants in the country.[35] Attempts to continue its production in the country through a contractual basis had fell through.[36]

  • Rear view (pre-facelift, South Africa)

  • Front view (facelift, Vietnam)

  • Rear view (facelift, Vietnam)


Calendar Year India Thailand Philippines Vietnam
6,[47]6, 4,[48]6,[49]


  1. ^Degasperi, Dan (). "Mazda rejected Ford Everest twin…". Practical Motoring. Retrieved
  2. ^"5 things you need to know about the new Ford Endeavour". Retrieved
  3. ^"The AUV Killer: Ford Everest". motioncars.inquirer.net. Retrieved
  4. ^" Ford Everest 4x2 A/T - Car Reviews". AutoIndustriya.com. Retrieved
  5. ^ (). "Ford Everest". Autoworld.com.my. Retrieved CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)
  6. ^" Ford Everest review, prices & specs". AutoMiddleEast.com. Retrieved
  7. ^"Ford. Ford in Thailand". Car-cat.com. Archived from the original on 27 October
  8. ^"Ford. Ford in India". Car-cat.com. Retrieved 31 July
  9. ^"Facilities &#; Ford Motor Company Newsroom". Media.ford.com. Archived from the original on 6 October Retrieved 31 July
  10. ^"Generations with the Ford Endeavour&#;» MotorOctane". MotorOctane. Retrieved
  11. ^" Ford Everest XLT 4x2 - Car Reviews". AutoIndustriya.com. Retrieved
  12. ^ (). "New Ford Everest – Practical 7-seater 4WD SUV". Autoworld.com.my. Retrieved CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)
  13. ^"New Ford Everest TDCi launched in Malaysia - paultan.org". Paul Tan's Automotive News. Retrieved
  14. ^"Ford launches Everest". Top Gear Philippines. Retrieved
  15. ^"Ford Everest gets new Ranger's front end - paultan.org". Paul Tan's Automotive News. Retrieved
  16. ^" Ford Everest XLT 4x2 Limited - Car Reviews". AutoIndustriya.com. Retrieved
  17. ^" Ford Everest XLT 4x2 Limited - Car Reviews". AutoIndustriya.com. Retrieved
  18. ^" Ford Everest: Dominant Toughness in Fresh Appearance". AutomobilesReview.com. Retrieved
  19. ^"Ford's new Endeavour hits Indian markets". The Hindu. PTI. ISSN&#;X. Retrieved CS1 maint: others (link)
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External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ford_Everest
2017 Ford Everest (RWD) 0-100km/h \u0026 engine sound

Finished there. Then, after all, we showered and got out of the shower. Sir, should I get dressed. My sister asked me again. - Yes, but completely, do not dress.

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Solomon, even somehow did not participate - he watched. This has happened more than once - I feel - it's boring for him. And then quietly so - 10 meters away a tinted jeep drives up to the river.

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