Chevrolet Tahoe

#1 in Large SUVs Overall Score: 8.4 / 10
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2017 Chevrolet Tahoe Overview

The 2017 Chevrolet Tahoe ranks 1 out of 6 Large SUVs.

The 2017 Chevrolet Tahoe has a generous list of standard features, a quiet and comfortable interior that can seat up to nine people, and an engine that's powerful enough to tow a horse trailer or boat. However, rivals offer more cargo and third-row space. 

SEATING


7-8

MPG


16

  CITY


22-23

  HWY

DRIVETRAIN


RWD, 4WD

HP


355
See full 2017 Chevrolet Tahoe specs ยป

Pros & Cons

  • Comfortable, quiet ride
  • Lots of standard technology
  • User-friendly infotainment system  
  • Cramped legroom in third-row seat 
  • Cargo space is small and has high cargo floor

Notable for 2017

  • Teen driver system is now standard 
  • Customizable rear-seat reminder is standard

Chevrolet Tahoe Rankings and Research

The 2017 Chevrolet Tahoe ranking is based on its score within the Large SUVs category. Currently the Chevrolet Tahoe has a score of 8.4 out of 10 which is based on our evaluation of 21 pieces of research and data elements using various sources.

Scorecard

Overall: 8.4
Critics' Rating: 8.7
Performance: 8.2
Interior: 8.0
Safety: 8.7
Reliability: 3_5

Rankings

2017 Chevrolet Tahoe Pictures

2017 Chevrolet Tahoe Review

By Blair Travers August 11, 2017

The 2017 Chevrolet Tahoe has a generous list of standard features, a quiet and comfortable interior that can seat up to nine people, and an engine that's powerful enough to tow a horse trailer or boat. However, rivals offer more cargo and third-row space. 

Is the Chevrolet Tahoe a Good SUV?

Most people shopping for a large SUV are looking for a vehicle that is a jack of all trades. They want plenty of space for people and cargo, three rows of seats, a comfortable interior with plenty of features to keep passengers entertained, and good safety scores. The well-rounded 2017 Chevrolet Tahoe is a good SUV because it meets those needs. Some other vehicles in the class also meet these buyer requirements, including the Chevrolet Suburban and GMC Yukon – both of which share the same base engine, transmission, chassis, and drivetrain as the Tahoe. Others, like the Ford Expedition, don't have the same interior quality or number of standard features as the Tahoe. Though the SUV offers plenty of space, third-row legroom in the Tahoe is bested by some midsize SUV rivals, like the Honda Pilot. Still, the Chevrolet Tahoe also has best combination of space, available family-friendly features and positive reviews from professional automotive writers in its class, which is why we named it our 2017 Best Large SUV for Families award winner. It's the third consecutive time the Tahoe has won the award.

Should I Buy a Chevrolet Tahoe?

While the Tahoe isn't the lowest-priced large SUV, it represents the best value. For starters, the Tahoe not only has plenty of power, it also offers decent fuel economy. Compared to others in the class, the Tahoe has plenty of standard equipment. That means you won't have to upgrade all the way to the top-tier Premier trim to get all of the features you need. The midlevel LT trim represents the best value within the Tahoe lineup, as it offers a lot of luxury, convenience, and safety upgrades. However, if you plan on using all three rows regularly, you may want to think about upgrading to the mechanically similar Chevrolet Suburban or GMC Yukon XL, since they offer more third-row legroom than the Tahoe.

Compare the Tahoe, Expedition, and Pilot »

We Researched for You: 21 Pieces of Data Analyzed

So you can decide if the Chevy Tahoe is the best fit for you, we've analyzed 21 different pieces of research and compiled it into this comprehensive 2017 Chevrolet Tahoe review. That includes automotive reviews, pricing information, reliability ratings, safety scores, and fuel economy estimates. We've done the work so you don't have to. 

Why You Can Trust Us

Here at U.S. News & World Report, our team has analyzed and ranked cars for nearly a decade, bringing to the table a combined 75 years of industry experience. Our commitment is to you, the car buyer. We want to help you make the best decision when it comes to buying a car by giving you the information you need. Also, since we do not take expensive gifts from automakers, our buying advice can't be bought. Simply put, our loyalty is with you.

How Much Does the Chevrolet Tahoe Cost?

Starting at $47,215, the Chevy Tahoe sits in the middle of the large SUV pack in terms of price. Notable rivals with lower starting prices include the Toyota Sequoia ($45,460) and the Nissan Armada ($44,900). Direct competitors include the Ford Expedition, which starts at the same price. To save some money, many consumers cross shop the Tahoe with midsize SUVs, like the Honda Pilot ($30,595). Although it's in a smaller class of SUVs, it has a third row of seats, which attracts many Tahoe shoppers.

The Tahoe comes with a 5.3-liter V8 engine, a six-speed automatic transmission, and rear-wheel drive. Four-wheel drive is available for an extra $3,000. It is available in three different trim levels: LS, LT, and Premier.

In the base LS trim, there are quite a few tech features, including Chevy's MyLink infotainment system, which uses an 8-inch touch-screen display. The automaker's Teen Driver system and a customizable rear-seat reminder are two unique safety features for the class. Apple CarPlay and Android Auto also make an appearance on the standard features list.

For more information, read What Is Apple CarPlay? and What Is Android Auto? Then, see the Best Cars With Apple CarPlay and Best Cars With Android Auto.

Building on the LS, the LT trim ($52,345) adds to your seating comfort with upgrades like leather upholstery and heated front seats. You'll also get more safety tech, including an auto-dimming rearview mirror, lane keep assist, forward collision warning, Chevy’s Safety Alert Seat, automatic high beams, and low-speed forward automatic braking.

At the top of the lineup is the Tahoe Premier ($62,030). This trim comes with a Bose 10-speaker surround sound system, navigation, and wireless charging for mobile devices. You'll also get more advanced safety features like front parking sensors, rear cross traffic alert, blind spot monitoring, and lane change alert.

Check out our U.S. News Best Price Program for great savings at your local Chevrolet dealer. You can also find excellent manufacturer incentives on our Chevrolet deals page.

Chevrolet Tahoe Versus the Competition

Which Is Better: Chevrolet Tahoe or Chevrolet Suburban?

If you need more space, you're better off with the Chevrolet Suburban, which is essentially an extended-wheelbase version of the Tahoe. They both share the same engine, transmission, chassis, and drivetrain system. However, the Suburban more than doubles the Tahoe's cargo space with all rows in use from 15.3 cubic feet to 39.3 cubic feet. Although first- and second-row legroom sees little change, third-row legroom increases from 24.8 inches in the Tahoe to 34.5 in the Suburban. If you plan to use the third row of seats for more than carrying smaller children, you'll want to opt for the Suburban instead. Despite the Suburban's extra weight, fuel economy is the same as in the Tahoe. However, the Suburban's fuel tank can hold 31 gallons, five more than the Tahoe. At $49,915, the Suburban's starting price is $2,700 higher than the Tahoe's. If you don't need the extra room, you're better off with the Tahoe.

Which Is Better: Chevrolet Tahoe or GMC Yukon?

Like the Suburban, the GMC Yukon is mechanically similar to the Tahoe, with one exception. The Yukon offers an optional V8 engine that produces 65 extra horsepower. The Yukon's base V8 offers the same fuel economy as the Tahoe's V8, and the GMC's larger V8 drops fuel economy by 1 mpg. On the inside, the Yukon showcases a more upscale design, with premium materials to match. The Yukon also comes in an extended-wheelbase version – the XL – for those who need extra space in the third row and cargo hold. At $48,530, the Yukon's base price is about $1,300 higher than the Tahoe's. For some, that will be worth the more upscale style and access to a more powerful engine. Luxury-minded folks who want all the bells and whistles will appreciate the Yukon's Denali trim, which is unmatched by anything in the Tahoe lineup. The Denali trim costs over $5,000 more than the Tahoe's top-of-the-line trim.

For more comparison, check out GMC Yukon vs. Chevrolet Tahoe: Large SUV Showdown.

Which Is Better: Chevrolet Tahoe or Ford Expedition?

It's not by chance that the Tahoe and the Ford Expedition have identical starting prices of $47,125. It's because this is one of the longest-standing rivalries among SUVs. Both share a truck-based body-on-frame construction, which give them similar driving dynamics. Though the Tahoe and the Expedition both have V8s with similar power, the Expedition's base fuel economy isn't as good by comparison (15 mpg in the city and 21 mpg on the highway compared to 16/23 mpg city/highway). The Tahoe also has more responsive steering and a quieter ride. If you want plenty of seating, you'll be better off with the Tahoe, which seats up to nine – one or two more than the Expedition, depending how you configure it. Some of the Tahoe's standard features, like the built-in 4G LTE Wi-Fi hot spot, aren't even available as options in the Expedition. Unless you need a bit more cargo space or towing capacity, the Tahoe is a better choice than the Expedition in just about every way.

For a closer look, visit Chevrolet Tahoe vs. Ford Expedition.

Which Is Better: Chevrolet Tahoe or Honda Pilot?

You would never think that downsizing to a midsize SUV would get you more third-row legroom, but that is just what happens with the Honda Pilot. While the Tahoe offers 24.8 inches in the third row, the Pilot boasts 31.9 inches. Behind the third row of seats, the Pilot yields 16.5 cubic feet of space, which is more than the Tahoe. However, the Tahoe does have over 10 cubic feet more space than the Pilot with both the second and third rows folded down. The Pilot is also a better value, and it will save you at your dealer with its starting price is $30,595. Though the Pilot’s standard features list isn’t quite as extensive as the Tahoe's, you'll have plenty of wiggle room to upgrade the Pilot the way you want. One of the Pilot's few woes is its frustrating audio controls, which can be unresponsive at times. Otherwise, its infotainment system works without a hiccup. Performancewise, the Pilot offers less power from its V6 than the Tahoe, though its engine doesn't feel underpowered. The Pilot also touts better standard fuel economy, at 20 mpg in the city and 27 mpg on the highway. There's no denying the Pilot's value, and for many, that makes it a better choice than the Tahoe.

Compare the Tahoe, Suburban, and Pilot »

Tahoe Interior

How Many People Does the Tahoe Seat?

Three different seating arrangements are available: The base Tahoe LS comes with seating for eight, with bucket seats in the front and a bench seat in the second row. An available front-row bench seat can expand seating capacity to nine. A set of second-row bucket seats are optional for the Tahoe LT and standard in the Tahoe Premier, limiting capacity to seven passengers. All 2017 Tahoe models come with a 60/40 split bench seat in the third row.

Tall travelers will appreciate the amount of space inside a 2017 Tahoe, with a good amount of head- and legroom in the first two rows. The standard first-row bucket and second-row bench seats make for comfortable quarters – even for a full day of driving – and the driver is treated to a 10-way power-adjustable seat. You can also add indulgences like heated first- and second-row seats, ventilated front seats, and leather upholstery. No matter which seat you pick, the Tahoe's ride is quiet enough to allow you to easily talk with everyone around you.

The second-row seats are fairly spacious, offering a good amount of shoulder and legroom. The cushioning here is also comfortable, but there's a limited amount of seat adjustment. The third row, however, is a different story. Test drivers say the seats are flat and unyielding. Adding to this discomfort is one of the lowest amounts of third-row legroom in the class. If spacious third-row accommodations top your priority list, take a look at the Honda Pilot. Although the Pilot is a midsize SUV, it has one of the most spacious third-row seating areas. Also, the Tahoe's extended-wheelbase stablemates, the Chevy Suburban and the GMC Yukon XL, offer more legroom for third-row passengers.

Tahoe and Car Seats

Installing car seats in the Chevrolet Tahoe is a mostly trouble-free affair. Some of the tether anchors are in hard-to-find locations, and some of the lower anchors don't allow for much wiggle room. The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety gave last year's Tahoe a score of Acceptable, and this year's model sees no changes that affect installing car seats. There are three complete sets of anchors and three additional tether-only connections. The second row has LATCH systems on the two outboard seats. You can also install a car seat in the middle seat of the third row using its tether anchors.

Tahoe Interior Quality

Inside the Tahoe, Chevy uses materials that are much better than what you'll find in rival large SUVs, like the Ford Expedition. Some might even feel it nears the fine tuning of the Cadillac Escalade, the Tahoe's luxury sibling.

Tahoe Cargo Space

If you regularly keep your third-row seat folded or only rarely have an oversized amount of cargo, you will likely be satisfied with the amount of space available in the 2017 Tahoe. With the third-row bench folded flat, the Tahoe has 51.7 cubic feet of cargo room. Once you put these rear seats up, though, the statistics drastically change. The Tahoe's 15.3-cubic-foot cargo area is at the bottom of the class. That's enough room for about four large checked bags.

With both rows of seats down, overall cargo space is also below average, at 94.7 cubic feet. Plenty of more spacious options are available if you need a large cargo hold, including the Ford Expedition and Toyota Sequoia.

Adding to the inconvenience of the Tahoe's cramped cargo space is a high load floor – a byproduct of third-row seats that fold flat into the floor. A couple of available features can compensate for this aggravation: A power-folding seat option drops the second- and third-row seats flat in less than five seconds. A power liftgate is standard in all but the base LS model, and the Tahoe Premier features a hands-free liftgate that opens with a wave of your foot when the Tahoe's key is in your pocket or purse.

Tahoe Infotainment, Bluetooth, and Navigation

The 2017 Tahoe comes with an 8-inch touch screen and Chevrolet's MyLink interface. Reviewers say this is one of the most user-friendly systems available and praise its straightforward layout and crisp display. You'll find a similar setup in the Chevrolet Suburban. It's easier to use than the infotainment system in the Honda Pilot, which is plagued with frustrating audio controls.

The must-have systems for smartphone users – Apple CarPlay and Android Auto – are standard in the Tahoe. These systems give you instant access to music, maps, texting, and other apps on your phone. The Tahoe has five standard USB ports, along with a 110-volt three-prong outlet. Altogether there are up to 13 charging locations throughout the cabin. As many as seven devices can get fast 4G LTE internet access in your Tahoe thanks to the standard Wi-Fi hot spot (which elevates any road trip from average to outstanding).

A number of other swanky features are available as well. Select from two different Bose premium sound systems in upper trims, including a 10-speaker surround sound system. Other options include a sunroof, power-retractable running boards, a proximity key, and a wireless charging pad for smartphones.

Read more about interior »

Tahoe Performance

Tahoe Engine: Respectable Power, With Some Transmission Woes

The 2017 Tahoe's engine is meaty enough that you can pack the SUV full, hit the highway, and never feel bogged down. Under the hood is a 5.3-liter V8 engine paired with a six-speed automatic transmission. With a 355-horsepower rating, this engine delivers respectable acceleration from a dead stop, feels smooth when cruising, and climbs steep mountain passes without a problem. It can even tow up to 8,600 pounds.

The only powertrain complaint is that the automatic transmission occasionally wavers, which translates to a momentary lag in acceleration. Because the GMC Yukon and Chevrolet Suburban use the same transmission, they have a similar problem. For smoother shifting, check out the Honda Pilot, which uses a more refined six-speed transmission.

Tahoe Gas Mileage: Not Bad, But There Are Better

The engine isn't overly thirsty, either. Its EPA rating of 16 mpg in the city and 23 mpg on the highway is one of the more economical in the class. The 2017 Nissan Armada, in comparison, gets 14 mpg in the city and 19 on the highway, and the 2017 Toyota Sequoia is rated at 13/17 mpg city/highway. A host of technologies help keep the Tahoe from using too much fuel, including direct injection, the ability to automatically turn on and off half the engine to conserve fuel, and the Tahoe's new active shutters that boost its aerodynamics.

If you want a 3-row SUV that uses less gas, your best option is to look for one with a six-cylinder engine. The Honda Pilot achieves 20/27 mpg city/highway, making it one of the most fuel-efficient 3-row SUVs. It will save you money at both the pump and with your dealer. 

Tahoe Ride and Handling: Truck Roots Shine Through

There's no denying it: The Chevy Tahoe feels like a big vehicle, thanks to its trucklike body-on-frame build. Despite this, the Tahoe handles itself quite nicely. Steering is precise, brakes are firm, and body roll is minimal. Its quiet, composed ride makes the Tahoe an ideal SUV for cruising on the highway. As soon as you pull into a parking lot, though, you'll immediately be reminded of its size. The Tahoe's wide steering radius means you'll need to preplan when aiming for a parking space. Overall agility is about the same as what you'll experience in SUVs like the Toyota Sequoia and Nissan Armada. Rear-wheel drive is standard in the 2017 Chevy Tahoe, and four-wheel drive is available in every model.

Magnetic Ride Control comes with the Tahoe Premier, which is an adaptive suspension that adjusts the shocks in real time in response to changes in the terrain. Ford offers a similar technology in the Expedition called Continuously Controlled Damping. Overall, many will find the Expedition's ride smoother than the Tahoe's.

Tahoe Dimensions and Weight

If you are trying to figure out if the Tahoe will fit in your garage, you may want to take some measurements. It may be a tight squeeze, as the 2017 Tahoe is 6.2 feet tall, 17 feet long, and 6.7 feet wide without the mirrors.

The Tahoe weighs 5,466 pounds with rear-wheel drive. Add the all-wheel-drive system, and the SUV tops out at 5,683 pounds.

Tahoe Towing Capacity

The 2017 Chevy Tahoe has one of the highest tow ratings in the class: up to 8,600 pounds. You'll be able to pull larger loads in the Tahoe than in the Toyota Sequoia, which is rated at 7,400 pounds. However, the Ford Expedition's maximum towing capacity of 9,200 pounds tops the Tahoe's. For towing, the Tahoe comes standard with a seven-wire harness, 2-inch trailer receiver, and hitch platform.

Read more about performance »

Tahoe Reliability

Is the Chevrolet Tahoe Reliable?

J.D. Power and Associates rates the Tahoe at 3.5 out of five for predicted reliability, which ties the Toyota Sequoia for the highest score in the segment.

Chevrolet Tahoe Warranty

Chevrolet covers the 2017 Tahoe with a three-year/36,000-mile bumper-to-bumper warranty and a five-year/60,000-mile powertrain warranty. This is a standard warranty for the class.

Read more about reliability »

Tahoe Safety

Tahoe Crash Test Results

The 2017 Tahoe has a safety rating of four out of five stars from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. It receives five stars for its performance in front and side tests, but only three stars for the rollover test. The 2017 Ford Expedition, in comparison, has a five-star overall rating and a lower risk of rolling over.

Tahoe Safety Features

Two new safety features come in every 2017 Chevy Tahoe. The first is Chevrolet's Teen Driver system, which helps look out for your young driver by keeping the radio muted until the seat belts are fastened, preventing the vehicle from going over preset speed and radio volume limits, and giving you a report card that includes how fast and how far the SUV was driven. A customizable rear-seat reminder is also standard to prevent distracted parents from forgetting a small child or animal in the back seat.

For more ways to keep your teen driver safe, check out Must-Have Car Features for Teen Drivers.

Other standard safety features include a rearview camera and rear parking sensors. Available safety technology for the 2017 Tahoe includes automatic forward braking, forward collision alert, automatic high beams, lane keep assist, blind spot monitoring, lane change alert, rear cross traffic alert, and adaptive cruise control.

Read more about safety »

Which Chevrolet Tahoe Model Is Right for Me?

Pricing for the 2017 Chevrolet Tahoe starts at $47,215 for the base LS trim. The Tahoe has only one powertrain available: a 5.3-liter V8 engine with a six-speed automatic transmission. Rear-wheel drive is standard in every model, and four-wheel drive is available for $3,000. A loaded Tahoe can cost upward of $70,000, which is approaching Cadillac Escalade territory.

The Tahoe comes in three different trim levels: LS, LT, and Premier. For most shoppers, the LT trim represents the best value. It provides upscale niceties like leather upholstery, heated seats, and an upgraded audio system. There's also a power liftgate, which makes loading and unloading the Tahoe that much easier. Unlike the base LS, the LT comes with plenty of driver assistance features, like lane keep assist, forward collision warning, and low-speed forward automatic braking. To entertain those in the back, you can outfit the Tahoe with a rear-seat entertainment system, which will make long drives with children much more enjoyable. However, many parents will find that a pair of tablets works just fine for rear-seat entertainment, and these devices will continue to entertain the kids outside of the vehicle.

Chevrolet last redesigned the Tahoe in 2015. Because the SUV saw only minor updates in 2016 and 2017, this overview includes research and reviews from the 2015 through 2017 model years.

Chevrolet Tahoe LS

Starting at $47,215, the Tahoe LS (base) comes with an 8-inch touch screen, the Chevrolet MyLink infotainment interface, Bluetooth, five USB ports, voice controls for phone and audio, smartphone integration via Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, satellite radio, six speakers, steering wheel-mounted audio controls, a 110-volt power outlet, a Wi-Fi hot spot with 4G LTE connectivity, tri-zone automatic climate control, cloth upholstery, remote vehicle start, a rearview camera, and rear parking sensors. Two new safety systems are now standard in every Tahoe: the Teen Driver system and a customizable rear-seat reminder.

Chevrolet Tahoe LT

The midlevel LT trim starts at $52,345 and adds luxuries like leather upholstery, heated front seats, a nine-speaker Bose premium audio system, power-adjustable pedals, and a power liftgate. This trim also adds extra safety tech, including an auto-dimming rearview mirror, lane keep assist, forward collision warning, Chevy’s Safety Alert Seat, automatic high beams, and low-speed forward automatic braking.

Optional upgrades for both the LT and Premier trims include a sunroof and a rear-seat entertainment system that comes with a CD/DVD player, a 9-inch flip-down display, remote control, auxiliary input jacks, and two wireless headphones.

Chevrolet Tahoe Premier

The Premier trim (previously called the LTZ in the 2016 Tahoe) starts at $62,030 – a $10,000 jump from the LT trim. Heated and ventilated front seats are newly standard for the 2017 Tahoe Premier. You'll also get Magnetic Ride Control suspension, 12-way power-adjustable front seats, heated second-row bucket seats with power release to access the third row, power-folding third-row seats, a heated and power-adjustable steering wheel, a 10-speaker Bose surround sound audio system, navigation, wireless charging for mobile devices, a proximity key, a hands-free liftgate, front parking sensors, rear cross traffic alert, blind spot monitoring, and lane change alert. A few options are only available in the Premier trim, including power-retractable running boards, adaptive cruise control, and emergency braking.

Check out our U.S. News Best Price Program for great savings at your local Chevrolet dealer. You can also find excellent manufacturer incentives on our Chevrolet deals page.

See 2017 Chevrolet Tahoe specs and trims »

The Final Call

Though the 2017 Chevy Tahoe isn't the best at everything it sets out to do, none of its rivals come as close at covering all the bases of what shoppers are looking for in a large SUV. It might not have the most spacious third-row seating and cargo hold, but it makes a fine choice for those who would leave those seats folded for extra cargo space and pop them up on occasion when two extra seats are needed. If you plan on making regular trips with adults in the third row, consider the Honda Pilot or the larger Chevrolet Suburban. The Tahoe has one of the best safety scores in the class, and standard features like the Teen Driver system and a rear-seat occupant reminder add to the Tahoe's safety. In the performance department, the Tahoe delivers ample power, terrific towing ability, decent fuel efficiency, and the smoothest of rides, making it a fine choice for many in the market for a capable SUV.

Don’t just take our word for it. Check out comments from some of the reviews that drive our rankings and analysis.

  • "Most shoppers nowadays, however, are more concerned with comfort and everyday drivability, which are a couple of the Tahoe's weaknesses. It comes as no surprise that the truck-based Tahoe drives much like a truck. … Even among other body-on-frame, full-sized SUVs, the Tahoe falls short, achieving only middling scores overall. As a result, we encourage shoppers to check out the Tahoe's competition before fully committing. Rivals include the Toyota Sequoia and Ford Expedition, both of which offer similar levels of capability along with a few other unique features." -- Edmunds
  • "… the 2016 Chevrolet Tahoe continues the tradition set down by its 4-wheeled forefathers with a new level of refinement and luxury elevating the entire Chevrolet brand. The Tahoe has been a best-seller and is a favorite with American families due to its tough construction, massive interior space and powerful V8 engine, allowing it to tow far greater loads than any car-based crossover." -- Autotrader (2016)
  • "Fresh from a complete overhaul last year, Chevrolet's mammoth family hauler is the best it's ever been, with an impressive array of safety, luxury and technology features that makes (sic) it feel more Caddy than Chevy." -- Kelley Blue Book (2016)
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