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2015 Ford Escape 4dr Front-wheel Drive S



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Vehicle New 2015 Ford Escape
Trim 4dr Front-wheel Drive S
Trans 6-Speed Automatic w/SelectShift
Model Code U0F/100A
Availability National
MSRP $23,450.00
Destination $895.00

22

EPA Gas Mileage

31

City Hwy

*Actual mileage will vary with options, actual driving conditions, driving habits and the vehicle's condition. Based on 2015 EPA mileage ratings. Use for comparison purposes only. Your actual mileage will vary depending on how you drive and maintain your vehicle, battery-pack age/condition, and other factors.


Specifications

Body StyleSmall Sport Utility Vehicles 2WD
Vehicle SizeSmall
Drive TypeFWD
Doors4
Seating Capacity5/5 passengers
Engine BlockI
Engline TypeGas
Cylinders4
Displacement2.5 L.
Valves16
Compression Ratio9.7:1
Torque170ft-lbs @ 4500 rpm
Horsepower168hp @ 6000 rpm
Fuel TypeRegular unleaded
Fuel Capacity15.1 gal.
Fuel Economy*22/31
Wheelbase105.9 in.
Overall Length178.1 in.
Vehicle Width72.4 in.
Vehicle Height66.3 in.
Ground Clearance7.9 in.
Luggage Capacity34.3 ft3.
Cargo Capacity67.8 ft3.
Curb Weight3515 lbs.
Gross Weight4620 lbs.
Towing Capacity1500 lbs.
Turning Circle 38.8 ft.
 
Front Headroom39.9 in.
Front Legroom43.1 in.
Rear Headroom39.0 in.
Rear Legroom36.8 in.
 
Acceleration
0mph-60mph
 
8.9 seconds

Exterior Colors

These are the colors typically available for this vehicle. Color options may change during the model year. Contact Circle Auto Leasing for confirmation. The color samples displayed on your monitor may not precisely replicate the way they appear on the vehicle.


Karat Gold
Sunset
Deep Impact Blue
Magnetic
Tuxedo Black
Ingot Silver
Oxford White


Interior Colors


Charcoal Black (7B)


Warranty

Basic 3 Years / 36,000 Miles
Drivetrain 5 Years / 60,000 Miles
Roadside 5 Years / 60,000 Miles
Rust 5 Years / Unlimited Miles


Reviews



The Ford Escape is a mid-size sport-utility vehicle, which incorporates the latest technology and style; setting a high standard in the SUV category.The five-passenger Escape is available in S, SE, and Titanium trims, in either front or four-wheel drive. Engine choices start with the 168-hp 2.5-liter four-cylinder. Also, a 173-hp 1.6-liter EcoBoost four-cylinder engine is available. For even more power a 231-hp 2.0-liter EcoBoost four-cylinder engine is offered. All variations are paired with a six-speed select-shift automatic transmission. Impressive features offered on the Escape include a Panoramic Vista Roof, satellite radio, SYNC, MyFord Touch, a trailer towing package, heated leather seating, navigation system, auto park with cross traffic alert, Sony audio, MyKey, and an industry first hands-free power liftgate. Standard safety features include seven-airbags with drive knee airbag, passive anti-theft system, AdvanceTrac stability control with anti-rollover technology, four-wheel disc brakes, and tire pressure monitoring.The 2015 Ford Escape Titanium trim is now standard with a 10-way power passenger seat.

Model Reviews


The Escape's brake feel is solid and linear. Pedal pressure corresponds nicely to brake force, making them easy to modulate and confidence-inspiring.

Motor Trend


If you've ever seen an episode of "So You Think You Can Dance?" you know that most of America can't. Dance, that is. So the newly redesigned Ford Escape should make things interesting.

The Wall Street Journal



Introduction


Ford Escape is practical and comfortable with a classy cabin and plenty of cargo space.It rides smoothly and has excellent handling.Several drivetrains are available, and buyers should choose carefully because that choice greatly affects the driving character.

Escape comes standard with front-wheel drive, with all-wheel drive optional.
Escape was redesigned for the 2013 model year and there have been no major changes since.

The 2015 Escape comes in three models: S, SE, and Titanium.
Three engines are available, each four-cylinder.Least expensive is the tried-and-true 2.5-liter, but it's also the least powerful and least efficient.

Much more modern are the EcoBoost engines, a 1.6-liter making 178 horsepower and a 2.0-liter that generates 240 horsepower.
Their designs differ, but both are twin-turbocharged with direct injection and twin independent variable camshaft timing (Ti-VCT).We recommend opting for one of them.

We found that a 1.6-liter Escape with front-wheel drive feels completely different from a 2.0-liter all-wheel-drive model.
The 1.6-liter with front-wheel drive is quick, lively and visceral, a blast to drive.The 2.0-liter AWD feels solid, heavier, more civilized, more grown-up.

Fuel economy ranges from an EPA-estimated 23/32 mpg City/Highway for a 1.6-liter front-wheel-drive Escape, to 21/28 mpg for a 2.0-liter all-wheel drive.


Inside, creature comfort is impeccable, even with the standard fabric upholstery, rugged and handsome.
Interior materials are soft, and the plastic high quality.Rear legroom is decent, at 36.8 inches, and rear climate control is standard in all but the Escape S base model.There's excellent cargo space: 68.1 cubic feet behind the first row and 34.3 cubic feet behind the second row, and the standard 60/40 rear seat folds flat wonderfully fast, using one lever.

An available magic release for the liftgate is handy when your arms are full and you have cargo to load.
Kick your foot under the rear bumper, and presto, the liftgate pops open so you can drop your things into the back without having to set them down and fumble for your remote.

The top-level Escape is available with Active Park Assist.
By simply pushing a button, the system detects an available parallel-parking space, then automatically steers the vehicle right into it.The driver operates only the gas and brake pedals, not touching the steering wheel during the parking procedure.

Lineup


The 2015 Ford Escape comes in three models: Escape S, Escape SE, and Escape Titanium.Three dual overhead-cam four-cylinder engines are available.All Escape models use a 6-speed automatic transmission that permits SelectShift manual operation.

Escape S ($23,100) is front-wheel-drive only, using Ford's trusty 2.5-liter engine making 168 horsepower.
Standard equipment includes cloth upholstery, manual climate control, manual front seat adjustment, a rearview camera, cruise control and audio controls on the steering wheel, 60/40 fold-flat rear seats, a 6-speaker single-CD sound system with MP3 capability, information display, manual tilt/telescope steering wheel, Halogen headlights, color-keyed grille and door handles, and 17-inch steel wheels.

Escape SE uses the 1.6-liter twin-turbo EcoBoost engine making 178 horsepower, and comes with either front-wheel drive ($25,550) or all-wheel drive ($27,300).
SE adds body-color door handles and mirrors, a chrome bar grille, Ford SYNC voice-activated communications and entertainment system, satellite radio, automatic headlights, keyless entry, 10-way power driver's seat with lumbar support, rear center armrest, and 17-inch alloy wheels.

Escape Titanium comes with the 2.0-liter EcoBoost engine making 240 horsepower, in either front-wheel drive ($29,510) or all-wheel drive ($31,260).
Titanium adds MyFord Touch, full leather-trimmed seating, heated mirrors and front seats, puddle lamps, ambient lighting, remote start, dual-zone automatic temperature control, hands-free power liftgate, color-keyed roof rails, upgraded 10-speaker Sony sound system with HD radio, and 18-inch silver-painted alloy wheels.A Tech option group ($1,495) for the Titanium model includes a Blind Spot Information System, rain-sensing wipers, high-intensity-discharge headlights, and Ford's Active Park Assist.

Titanium models may be fitted with 19-inch wheels ($695).
Options include a panoramic vista roof ($1,495), Sony audio system with navigation ($795), cargo organizer, and cargo area protector.

Safety equipment standard on all models includes AdvanceTrac traction and stability control with roll stability control, Curve Control, Torque Vectoring Control, two-stage frontal airbags, driver knee airbag, side airbags, ABS with Brake Assist, tire pressure monitor, and rearview camera.
Available all-wheel drive enhances stability in slippery conditions.

Walkaround


Overall, Escape's styling emulates its big brother, the Explorer.However, its nose more closely resembles its little sister, the Focus hatchback: distinctive, aerodynamic yet almost stubby, with the familiar blue oval Ford emblem centered in its wide, narrow grille.

The front end of the Ford Escape looks like it's meant for the business of efficient hauling.
Character lines on the hood suggest a cowl.Headlights are sharply angled under sheetmetal speed lines like eyebrows, sweeping back and up into the muscular wheel wells.

The bottom two-thirds of the face is a gaping black mouth in a split fascia.
It conceals a Ford innovation: sensor-controlled active shutters behind the grille that regulate air flowing into the engine, for optimum efficiency and maximum fuel mileage.

The rear end doesn't keep up with the Escape's slick front.
It looks big and bulky for the size of the car, with lines going in three directions.It's as if the sheetmetal were shaped to match the taillights, including the indent for the license plate, like an upside-down triangle with the point at the bottom chopped off.The standard dual exhaust is visually cool with the twin pipes protruding, but the gray cladding looks like a big silver lump hanging out the back.

Actually, there's something hiding under that cladding that's great.
It's an option that opens or closes the wide liftgate (low liftover height) with a small kick of your foot under the rear bumper, using a seeing-eye like the one that flushes toilets in public rest rooms.With an Escape that's so equipped, you'll never have to set down your grocery bags to put them in the back.

We also like the fact that on all three models, there's lots of black eggcrate and not so much chrome.
Don't like so much the gray or black plastic cladding that adorns every model.

Interior


The rugged fabric seats in the Ford Escape are the best.And since the available MyFord Touch remains problematic, those excellent seats make the Escape S a compelling choice.If you have good standard seats, you can live without options that just cost money and complicate operation of the car.Leather comes on the up level models.

The driver's seat is good, with a high seating position, excellent visibility all around with that short hood, big back glass, and no over-the-shoulder blind spots.
Speaking of blind spots, the small convex mirrors in the upper corners of the sideview mirrors catch nearly everything in the lanes at your rear quarter panels, more accurately than any electronic blind-spot warning system that frequently sends false alarms (which they all tend to do).But if your eyes just can't learn to read a convex mirror, Ford's BLIS (Blind Spot Information System) is an option.The best thing about BLIS is that it includes Cross-Traffic Alert, which spots cars passing by your tailgate as you back out of a parking space and alerts you to that so you don't back into them.

The driver gets a nice dead-pedal footrest, comfortable armrests on both sides, and a helpful grab handle.
Gauges are clean and attractive with pretty blue needles, and there are actual fuel and temperature gauges.There's a small rectangular window for information, scrolled through using arrows and a dial on the steering wheel.

The turn-signal sound is a classy, Jaguar-like dink dink dink.
You can hear the soft sound because the Escape is exceptionally quiet.

A small shift lever is dropped down, out of the way, while a SelectShift button on the side of the lever controls manual operation of the automatic transmission.


Steering wheels are often a disappointment in base-level cars, but not here.
The four-spoke urethane wheel is okay, with places for your entire palms at 2 and 10 o'clock, and a full array of controls.Overall, the interior materials are soft, and the plastic around the centerstack is high quality.

The best thing about the rear seats is how easily they fold flat, using one lever.
Soft-sided cargo organizers are available, too.

We did not find MyFordTouch, the in-car communications and entertainment system, easy to use.
MyFord Touch gives you 27 touch-screen buttons to choose from when you're trying to adjust climate control, which is resistant to adjustment.Similarly, the audio system has 18 touch-screen buttons to choose from.We found the buttons difficult to operate.The radio buttons are small enough that you have to really look, and use hand-eye coordination.Unlike vehicles that use an old-school tuning knob, there's no keeping your eyes on the road and grabbing the dial and turning it.With MyFord Touch (and other touch-screen systems like it), you have to look down and carefully aim your finger into a little rectangle.If the road is bumpy, the car will bounce and your finger will quite possibly miss.There are redundant audio controls on the steering wheel, and we found them to work better once we figured them out.

We did not like the design of the screen.
Forty percent of the screen is taken up by black space, wasted.Two-thirds of the rest is taken up by nothing more than the logo for the radio station; then, twice, it displays the name of the program.The Back button is a tiny little button on the top of the screen.It should be on every page but it's not, so you can't keep going back and trying again to find something that works.

We struggled with voice commands.
Air condition on, we said, at 65 mph.Apparently it doesn't speak our language, only Ford's, because it replied, Please say a command.It immediately referred us to an 800 number and a URL.Like we're supposed to write them down.But we cooperated and tried again, saying, Temperature 69 degrees.It responded by giving us a bunch of advice, and reminding us we could get the phone to work and other things we didn't write down.We said, Climate? It said, a list of valid voice commands is now on the screen.We took our eyes off the road and studied the list.Sixty-nine degrees, we said, so clear and slow you could hear the condescension in our voice.Eighty-nine degrees is not a valid command, it said.We tried three more times, and got nothing but backtalk from our Ford.We asked in exasperation, What can we say? and the screen responded with a list of all the nearby gas stations with their prices for fuel.Cool.Except what we wanted was to listen to the radio station of our choice at the temperature of our choice.

The good news is that if you get the entry-level Escape S model, you won't get MyFord Touch, and you won't ever be verbally abused by Voice Command unless you ask for it.
Or you can just avoid using Voice Command.

Driving Impression


How the Escape drives is affected by the drivetrain you choose.

The base 2.5-liter four-cylinder engine delivers decent torque for acceleration when you need it at any speed, and good power at high revs for those who like to wind it up.
It's equipped with a balance shaft to offset vibration, and it's smooth.It delivers 10 fewer horsepower than the 1.6-liter twin-turbo EcoBoost, 14 fewer foot-pounds of torque, and 2 fewer miles per gallon.The 2.5-liter engine is about keeping the purchase price down.After that, you have an engine that's a little more expensive to operate while offering less power and poorer fuel economy compared with the newer Ecoboost engines.

When we first drove a front-wheel-drive 1.6-liter EcoBoost, we were impressed by its quickness.
With 178 horsepower performing this well, who needs 240 hp? we asked aloud, thinking of the 2.0-liter EcoBoost we would drive next.The word that came to mind to describe the way the 1.6 gets around is scoots, and it scoots all the way up to redline.

Ride quality in the 1.6-liter front-wheel-drive Escape was smooth, while at the same time it felt like it wanted to dance.
It darts but doesn't jerk, and you get used to it.There was a bouncy motion to the suspension, but it wasn't harsh or disturbing.It's very nimble, and we love how it handles on two-lanes.

That's probably Torque Vectoring Control at work, an impressive feature for a compact SUV.
It uses the stability-control module to monitor the dynamics 100 times per second.When the front inside wheel starts to slip in a corner, braking is applied to that wheel, balancing the grip with the left front wheel and reducing understeer.

Torque Vectoring works with Curve Control, which is like electronic stability control, only quicker; it senses when a vehicle is entering a curve too fast, and cuts power and/or applies braking to individual wheels to reduce speed by up to 10 mph in one second.
Think freeway on-ramps or off-ramps, especially in the wet.

The brakes are quite aggressive, or rather we should say the sensors that control the brakes are aggressive, because the mechanical feel to the pedal is just right: nicely progressive.
But as we dabbed the brakes before corners on the twisty road, it felt like they were surging and biting.Once we felt the stability control come on, and it actually made a tire chirp when it braked just one wheel.

In some challenging choppy switchbacks, the suspension did a good job of smoothing it all out.
We assume that Torque Vectoring Control was at work, but we didn't feel it.

The automatic 6-speed transmission kicks down into fifth gear on the freeway quite a bit, unnecessarily we think; but they all tend to do that, even those in way more powerful cars.
The more gears there are, the more the transmission tries to get out of top gear.We tried to keep it in sixth by shifting to Sport/Manual mode, to no avail.We tested its tolerance by slowing down to 40 mph in sixth gear and flooring it; the transmission downshifted to fourth gear, while indicating in the digital window that it was in fifth.It makes us realize that Sport/Manual mode is a paradox.In a true sport mode, a driver would want the transmission to downshift aggressively; in a true manual mode, the driver would not want the transmission to downshift until the lower gear was manually selected.

Our run in the 1.6-liter Ecoboost included a lot of relaxed driving, so for much of the time our throttle foot was light, yet we only averaged 22.7 miles per gallon.
It's EPA-rated at 23/32 miles per gallon City/Highway.

The Escape 2.0-liter EcoBoost felt like a totally different car: heavier, more solid, less visceral.
Handling is slower and the suspension steadier than the 1.6-liter.Most buyers will probably be more comfortable with the 2.0.The 2.0 Escape feels substantial, for a compact SUV.

However, we should point out that our 2.0 was all-wheel drive, and the 1.6 was front-wheel drive; maybe that explains more about the feel of the car than the engine.
Tires and wheels also were different, with 17-inch wheels on the 1.6 and 19-inch wheels on the 2.0.

The all-wheel-drive system contains sensors that analyze data from 25 signals.
Ford claims it operates 20 times faster than the blink of an eye, delivering torque to the wheels as needed, through a torque converter and electromagnetic clutch.

The 2.0-liter engine is not just a bigger version of the 1.6-liter.
Although both are turbocharged, direct-injected, 16-valve, aluminum four-cylinders, they're from different engine families; the 1.6 is the older Sigma design, the 2.0 comes from the Duratec family.The 2.0 feels like a V6, compared to the 1.6.Using different turbochargers, the 1.6 has a steeper torque curve, further adding to its quickness and visceral feel.The 1.6 makes 184 pound-feet or torque at 2500 rpm, while the 2.0 makes 270 pound-feet at 3000.We can't say we felt that big a difference.The bigger engine would be better if you tow anything.Properly equipped, the 2.0 Escape can tow 3500 pounds, which is a lot for a four-cylinder compact SUV.

Even having 62 more horsepower, 240 hp vs.
178 hp, the 2.0-liter Escape doesn't feel much faster in a straight line; and maybe ours wasn't, because of a taller rear axle ratio.The 1.6 FWD came with a 3.21 final drive, the 2.0 AWD with a long-legged 3.07, which didn't help fuel mileage much; we got 19.7 mpg with the 2.0.It's EPA-rated at 21/28 mpg City/Highway with all-wheel drive.

Transmissions are the same on the 1.6 and 2.0, but programmed differently, the 2.0 sportier.
This 6-speed automatic has rev-matching downshifting.That means you'll hear a little blip from the engine as it goes into gear smoothly, when you manually downshift it hard.

Summary


The Ford Escape delivers a classy interior, excellent handling, and plenty of cargo space with rear seats that fold down with one touch.MyFord Touch and Voice Command remain problematic.Escape offers a choice of drivetrains, with three four-cylinder engines and front-wheel drive or all-wheel drive.The 240-hp EcoBoost 2.0-liter four-cylinder with all-wheel drive feels solid and sophisticated.The 1.6-liter EcoBoost is quick, lively and visceral, while the 2.0 feels like a V6.We liked the Escape SE with the 1.6-liter engine because it delivers most of the virtues at the lowest price.

Sam Moses filed this report after his test drive of the Ford Escape in the Pacific Northwest.


Model Lineup


Ford Escape S ($23,100); Escape SE ($25,550), SE AWD ($27,300); Escape Titanium ($29,510), Titanium AWD ($31,260).

Assembled In


Louisville, Kentucky.

Options As Tested


SE Convenience Package ($1195) includes dual-zone climate control, SYNC with MyFord Touch, 8-inch touch screen, nine speakers, Media Hub, reverse sensing system, perimeter alarm, 110-volt outlet, black roof side rails, SYNC Services, SiriusXM Satellite Radio; roof cross bars ($145); power panoramic vista roof ($1495); SYNC with MyFord Touch and navigation ($795); tonneau cover ($135).

Model Tested


Ford Escape SE ($25,550).

New Car Test Drive




Specs

Standard Equipment

 
Wheels
Wheel Covers, Full wheelStandard
Diameter, 17Standard
Width, 7.5Standard
Rim Type, None steelStandard
 
Spare Wheel
Rim type, SteelStandard
 
Spare Tire
Mount Location, Inside under cargoStandard
Size, CompactStandard
 
Suspension
Front Suspension Classification, IndependentStandard
Front Spring Type, CoilStandard
Front Stabilizer Bar, RegularStandard
Rear Spring Type, CoilStandard
Class, RegularStandard
Independent, Four-wheelStandard
Front suspension type, StrutStandard
 
Lights
Headlights auto delayStandard
Headlights dusk sensorStandard
 
Drivetrain
Limited slip differentialStandard
Axle ratioStandard
 
Seats
Total Seating Capacity, 5Standard
Front seat type, BucketStandard
seating capacity, 5Standard
 
Rear Seats
Folding, Fold forward seatbackStandard
 
Locks
Power door locks, Remote power door locksStandard
2-Stage unlocking, 2-stage unlockingStandard
 
Windows
Power windowsStandard
One-touch windowsStandard
Front wipers - intermittentStandard
Privacy glassStandard
Rear defoggerStandard
Rear wiperStandard
Rear quarter windowsStandard
 
Mirrors
Driver mirror adjustment, Power remoteStandard
Passenger mirror adjustment, Power remoteStandard
Vanity mirrors, Dual vanity mirrorsStandard
 
Convenience Features
Cruise control, Cruise controlStandard
Power steering, Speed-proportional electric power steeringStandard
Steering wheel, Tilt and telescopicStandard
Audio controls on steering wheel, Audio controlsStandard
Cruise controls on steering wheel, Cruise controlsStandard
Cupholders, Front and rearStandard
Door pockets, Driver, passenger and rearStandard
Retained accessory power, Retained accessory powerStandard
Overhead console, Mini with storageStandard
Center Console, Full with covered storageStandard
Multi-function remote, Trunk/hatch/door/tailgateStandard
Under Seat Storage, Under seat storageStandard
 
Comfort Features
Reading lights, FrontStandard
Steering wheel trim, UrethaneStandard
Dash trim, Metal-lookStandard
Floor mats, Carpet front and rearStandard
Cargo area light, Cargo area lightStandard
 
Instrumentation
TachometerStandard
Trip computerStandard
ClockStandard
Low fuel levelStandard
CompassStandard
Rear View CameraStandard
 
Exterior Features
Rear spoilerStandard
 
Audio System
Memory Card Slot, SYNC with MyFordStandard
Speed Sensitive Volume Control, YesStandard
Antenna Type, Integrated roofStandard
In-Dash CD, SingleStandard
Radio, AM/FM stereoStandard
 
Telematics
internet access, Selective serviceStandard
 
Doors
left rear passenger door type, ConventionalStandard
right rear passenger door type, ConventionalStandard
Rear door type, LiftgateStandard
 
Truck Features
Door reinforcementStandard
Auxilliary transmission coolerStandard
BumpersStandard
 
Towing and Hauling
Cargo tie downsStandard
 
Airbags
Head airbags, Curtain 1st and 2nd rowStandard
Passenger Airbag, YesStandard
Driver Airbag, YesStandard
 
Stability and Traction
Traction controlStandard
Stability controlStandard
 
Seatbelts
Rear center seatbelt, 3-point beltStandard
Seatbelt pretensioners, FrontStandard
 
Transmission
Manual / automatic, AutomaticStandard
Automatic type, AutomaticStandard
Transmission Hill Holder, Transmission hill holderStandard
 
Engine
Max RPM, 6,000 RPMStandard
Torque, 170 lb.-ft.Standard
Valve Gear, DOHCStandard
Total Valves, 16Standard
Engine Configuration, InlineStandard
Displacement, 152 cu.in.Standard
Vehicle Emissions, ULEV IIStandard
Size, 2.5 LStandard
Horse Power, 168 hpStandard
Variable Valve Timing, Variable valve timingStandard
Max Torque RPM, 4,500 RPMStandard
Compression Ratio, 9.70 : 1Standard
 
Air Conditioning
Front air conditioning, ManualStandard
Air filtration, Interior air filtrationStandard
 
Security
engine immobilizer, Engine immobilizerStandard
 
Headrests
Adjustable Front Headrests, Manual w/tiltStandard
 
Brakes
Braking assist, Braking assist inchesStandard
Front brakes, Ventilated disc inchesStandard
 
ABS Brakes
ABS, 4-wheelStandard


Available Optional Equipment

The list of optional equipment below represents a mix of optional dealer or factory installed features. Some must be added by the manufacturer during the production process whilst others can be installed here at the point of purchase. Please note that this list is intended for informational purposes only. If you have any questions please contact us for clarification.

 
Emissions
 
California Emissions System:
Required code for California Emissions States registration (CA, CT, DE, MA, MD, ME, NJ, NY, OR, PA, RI, VT, WA). Optional code for Cross Border States dealer orders (AZ, DC, ID, NH, NV, OH, VA, WV).
   * 
California Emissions System Not Required:
Dealers ordering a vehicle without a California Emissions System and which is being shipped to a California Emissions State dealer are also required to use Code 423 to attest either that the vehicle is not being registered in a California Emissions State or that Code 936 is applicable. NOTE: In Mai
   * 
California Public Service/Emergency Vehicle Exempt:
This exemption may only apply in certain states. Ordering dealer is responsible to contact the proper state authorities for clarification on qualifying exempted vehicles for registration. Only available on units sold for authorized public service or emergency service use.
   * 
Dealer Order For California States Registration:
Federal Emissions State dealers ordering a California Emissions System (Code 422) are also required to use Code 93N to attest that the vehicle is to be registered in a California Emissions State. NOTE: it is a violation of Federal law for a Federal Emissions State dealer to sell a vehicle with a Ca
   * 
 
No Options
 
Base Vehicle Price (U0F)   $23,450 
 
Other Options
 
All-Weather Floor Mats (Set of 4)   $75 
Cargo Area Protector   $90 
Remote Start (Dealer Installed)   $535 
Splash Guards (Dealer Installed)   $205 
Wheel Locking Nuts for Alloy Wheels (DlO)   $75 
 
Seats & Seat Trim
 
Cloth Buckets w/60/40 Split Rear Seat:
Includes 6-way manual driver's seat.
   * 
 
Wheels & Tires
 
Wheels: 17 Steel Wheel w/Sparkle Silver Cover   * 
Wheels: 17 Alloy Sparkle Silver Painted Aluminum   $595 
*See dealer for details




2015 Ford Escape Sport Utility
MSRP

2015 Ford Escape Sport Utility