MSRP and Trim Levels

When it comes to price, it’s tough to beat the 2015 Honda Civic MSRP. We aren’t quite sure how Honda manages to keep delivering some of the best-equipped, spacious, safe, fuel-efficient, and affordable cars on the road, but we’re glad they’ve got it down to an art with vehicles like the Civic. Standard features on entry-level LX models are actually causing drivers and automakers to expect more out of entry-level vehicles, and the top-of-the-line Civic EX-L has no trouble competing against luxury cars—without the luxury-level pricing.

2015 Honda Civic Sedan

The Civic Sedan is available in four trim levels:

  • LX: $18,490*
  • SE: $19,990*
  • EX: $21,190*
  • EX-L: $22,840*

The Civic Coupe comes in three different trim levels:

  • LX: $18,290*
  • EX: $20,390*
  • EX-L: $22,640*

It can be tough to break down just what it is that drivers can take home on each affordable new Honda Civic, so we thought now would be a good time to compare Honda’s small car to competing models. Take a look at how the 2015 Honda Civic LX compares to three popular models from the competition:

  • 2015 Toyota Corolla L: The Corolla has long had a reputation as a cheap small car, for better or for worse, and when you look at the standard features on Toyota’s sedan, it shows. The only real modern feature found on the Corolla is Bluetooth phone connectivity, while the Civic starts off with a rearview camera, Bluetooth for phone and audio, a touchscreen infotainment system, and more. The Corolla doesn’t even give drivers cruise control or floor mats without an upgrade.
  • 2015 Chevy Cruze L: It takes an upgrade from the Cruze L past the Cruze LS to the Cruze 1LT to put the vehicle on similar footing to the Civic’s basic LX trim. Like with the Corolla, the Cruze’s only major highlight on the entry-level model is Bluetooth (for phone only). The Cruze’s 138-hp four-cylinder falls short of the Civic’s 143-hp engine as well, with Chevy rated at an EPA-estimated 35 highway and 22 city mpg while 2015 Civic Sedan models with CVT have an EPA-estimated 39 highway and 30 city mpg.**
  • 2015 Ford Focus S: The Focus has long been one of the Civic’s top competitors, but unless you’re willing to upgrade, it suffers the same fate as the Cruze and Corolla. Ford’s small car is a barebones compact sedan when compared to the Civic, but at least it has a rearview camera and Bluetooth for phone and audio. The MyFord Touch infotainment system still costs extra, though, while the Civic gives drivers Honda’s i-MID infotainment system on every trim level.

*MSRP excluding tax, license, registration, $820.00 destination charge and options.

**30 city/39 highway/33 combined mpg rating for CVT models. Based on 2015 EPA mileage ratings. Use for comparison purposes only. Your mileage will vary depending on how you drive and maintain your vehicle.


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