Versatile crossover from Lincoln is coming back as 2018 MKC. One of the best designed vehicle in this company is made to be economical, but also powerful, which are probably two main things when anyone is buying a car. With careful listening to current users, US based company improved the SUV, which is now coming as 2018 Lincoln MKC.
2018 Lincoln MKC release date and price
According to early rumors, 2018 Lincoln MKC is going to be available worldwide, which is great news. Company decided to offer it to all customers who want to bid internationally, without being stuck in some customs and additional costs. Crossover is coming early next year, probably in first two or three months in US. Other markets, Europe and Asia, as well as growing market in Australia will have to wait a while to get their copies of SUV. With base price under $35,000, it will be competitive with main rivals, vehicles from Cadillac and Acura. However, well packed models with EcoBoost engines will be over $45,000.
2018 Lincoln MKC safety and interior
Most attention on the new 2018 Lincoln MKC was turned to safety and interior. Many systems are integrated and upgraded for upcoming crossover, which is mainly family vehicle, so safety is very important. Because of that, new lane avoidance and 360-degree airbags are installed, as well as crash avoidance system and hands-free calling. Not only safety, but also infotainment is boosted with new touch-screen display, Sync3 system, 3D navigation and Bluetooth. Sensors are making parking easier to driver. Exterior wasn’t changed too much, so new MKC crossover is coming in familiar look, with slightly refreshed appearance. This was mainly made on headlights and bumpers.
2018 Lincoln MKC engine
There is no confirmation what could provide power to 2018 Lincoln MKC. It should be 2.0-l V6 unit with 6-speed automatic gearbox, but a 2.4-l drivetrain shouldn’t be excluded from upcoming lineup. Output is still unknown and expected fuel economy should be around 27 mpg combined, with 31 mpg on highway and 22 mpg in urban areas. All-wheel drive is also possible, but cost of it is higher, and fuel economy is slightly worse than for FRD models.