Who's driven a Saab 9-7x? (one of Inside Line's worst cars ever)

I’m sure the powers that be in the marketing department would prefer it if the Saab 9-7x and 9-2x were never mentioned, ever again. In fact, I had to get the images of the 9-7x featured below from an image search as the model isn’t listed as one of Saab’s heritage models on our media web page.

The 9-7x has reappeared, however, in an interesting list on Inside Line, and I don’t mind covering one or two of those less palatable models in Saab’s history.

Inside Line has posted a Top 100 Worst Cars of All Time list and the Saab 9-7x, thankfully the only Saab to make an appearance, comes in at #49.

49. 2006 Saab 9-7X: The only Saab ever built in Moraine, Ohio, was a gussied-up Chevy TrailBlazer. It’s definitive proof that GM’s ownership of Saab was completely misbegotten.

——

Every internet list contains some contentious entries and this one from Inside Line is no different. The Saab 9-7x shares this dubious “Worts 100” honour with some cars that I really like, including a couple of Ferraris, the Porsche 914, the AMC Gremlin and the Ariel Atom. Then again, there’s also the Rover SD1, the Aston Martin Cygnet and a whole fistfull of Chevys and Cadillacs to confirm the list’s credentials.

Was the Saab 9-7x really one of the worst 100 cars of all time?

Back in 2008 I had the opportunity to drive a 9-7x Aero in Detroit. The Aero at that time was the one with the 5million horsepower engine out of the Corvette.

It wasn’t the most pleasant truck I’ve seen, but it was far from the worst. It had a pretty well appointed interior and was a comfortable place to hang out. The engine had a magnificent, sonorous note and the only thing that kicked you in the guts harder than the sound was the speed. It was genuinely fast for a vehicle of its size. The 9-7x had no major (or minor) systemic issues and as far as I’ve been able to trace, was subject to only one recall (which affected 850,000 GM vehicles).

So what was the problem?

Simple. The Saab 9-7x was the wrong decision, the worst decision, for the Saab brand.

Whilst the Saab 9-7x did sell well (it was the second best selling Saab in the US for each year it was available) and whilst it did expose Saab to some new customers, the vehicle was crucified in the press.

When the Saab 9-7x was released, the motoring press had only just finished laying into Saab over the similarly ill-begotten 9-2x, which was a rebadged, re-nosed and improved Subaru Impreza WRX. It didn’t matter that the 9-2x was actually a great car to drive and was genuinely improved by the changes made to the regular Rex. The makeup was thin and people saw straight through it. Moreover, all this happened at a time of huge growth in web based automotive blogging and reporting, complete with all of the acid-laced mockery that the birth of social media brought with it.

The Saab 9-7x simply added fuel to the fire.

GM had long been a kicking post for badge-engineering skeptics, and rightly so. When they pushed out a warmed-over Chevrolet and asked people to accept it as a European luxury SUV….. well, it was little wonder that most of them were sold to GM employees in Michigan.

It’s ironic that the 9-2x got the bigger kicking of the two. The Saab 9-2x had the comparative advantage of being a wagon with a turbocharged engine and genuinely good performance. The 9-7x had little other than the badge. It wasn’t that Saab didn’t try. Many modifications were made to make the 9-7x perform and handle better than its forebears. The bottom line: it just wasn’t a Saab.

Is the Saab 9-7x one of the worst 100 motor vehicles of all time?

Objectively, no. Not at all. It’s a reasonable looking vehicle with great performance and better-than-acceptable comfort. It’s probably the best vehicle GM ever made on that particular platform.

Subjectively speaking, however, it was a PR disaster and for some people out there, it was another reason to view Saab in a negative light.

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Have you ever had a chance to drive the Saab 9-7x, or did you own one? What did you think of it? Comments are open.

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42 Comments

  1. My friend owned an 06 4.2, which he LOVED! The purchase was due to two factors, he wanted a new big Saab ond something different. (In Trollhättan 9-3 SC is the most common car)
    It was wonderful. Torque and drivers comfort was absolutely outstanding. On the downside, the suspension could be more stiff, rear passengers fly around a little during sporty driving.
    All in all it was the coolest thing you could own. Unfortunately he sold it due to insurance and gas prices.

    I’d love to own an Aero some day! 🙂

  2. Sure the 9-2x and 9-7x were considered by many to be the step-child of Saab. But, the 9-7x Aero was the fun wild one. Saab design did a good job of taking that platform and tweaking it to blend in a bit with the Saab family tree. The Aero was in my opinion the one to have. It made you feel like a high schooler again. It had a Vette motor, a transmission shift kit and an exhaust note that was truly impressive. All that mis-guided youth fun AND had a warranty! Talk about a “sleeper”. In fact, I have a customer wishing he had not sold his, and is looking for another one.       

  3. Saw one of these in Amsterdam a few years ago (my picture of it is in the 100K facebook fans mosaics). I was surprised at how good it looked in the metal for that type of vehicle. Just goes to show that all these lists are “relative” not “absolute”. But it could classify as Saab’s worst car!

    The Rover SD1, Porsche 914 and Ariel Atom don’t deserve their place in the list either!

  4. Friend currently owns a 07 9-7x 5.3i and he’s fond of it big time. He claims to be his best car he has had so far. It’s powerfully quick, very comfortable and interestingly a thing that you can have an affection with. He bought it knowing about the anti-Saabishness concerns, but he surprisedly reported no issue with that after owning for a few weeks. To put his satisfaction into perspective, he had been owning the following vehicles beginning from 1998: ’96 BMW 540i, 2001 Jeep Grand Cherokee 4.7i Limited, 2001 Saab 9-5 2.0t Hirsch, 2006 Audi A8 2.8 quattro, 2007 Saab 9-7x 5.3i.

  5. The 9-7x was the best looking Chevy Trailbrazer ever built.  Yes, it was the wrong direction for Saab but for its time it was actually fairly nice looking and lightyears better looking than its Trailblazer/Envoy cousins. 

  6. C’mon, Swade! The 9-7x was the best SAAB ever made in America. Not only was it made in Ohio (the best state in the USA) but it was comfortable, reliable, and fun to drive. I’ve driven the 4.2i and 5.3i and both were great vehicles. I am hoping someone will trade one in soon so I can drive one as my demo at the dealership. I just wish they had made one with a third row.

  7. GM killed the 9-5 replacement in the mid noughties and gave Saab badge engineering instead.  Sure the 9-2x and the 9-7x were better than the cars they were based on.  The 9-6x might have been better still if it had made it to the market?  However none of them were really Saabs.  Perhaps it could get away with badge engineering it’s other brands, but with Saab GM managed to fool nobody.

  8. drove a 9.2x as a replacement while my 9.3 (hatchback – 2002) was being serviced – absolutely no pick up on hills of NJ -could not wait to get mine back. 

  9. I never owned a 9-7x, but did log a fair amount of mileage in one. While not one of the worst vehicles, I think it is easily the worst Saab ever produced, not because the 9-7x was so terrible, but because of what it represented: GM treating the Saab division as an afterthought in recent years. I do recall that when the GMC Envoy was first released for 2002, I was impressed by it (visually) and thought it stood up well against the likes of the MB M-class. There’s the rub in all of this. When the SUV market was hot, Saab got nothing. By the time the 9-7x was introduced, the market for truck based SUVs was declining, and the 9-7x was too easily identified as badge engineering. Here’s how I believe GM could have done the 9-7x right:

    1. Design the 9-7x, in Sweden, from the beginning as part of the GM360 project. Perhaps even let the 9-7x be the first released….back in 2002. What I am suggesting is not unlike what happened with the 9-4x.
    2. Do more to the interior than put the key in the console, egg-crate dash vents and a 9-5 cupholder. The instrument fascia and controls (lights, wipers, directionals) should have been more consistent with other Saabs.
    3. Have a unique Saab powertrain: use the 5-cylinder engine from the Colorado, turbocharge it and offer it with an automatic or manual transmission.
    4.  It is unconscionable that the 9-7x was ever released without stability control. The technology was available in 2002, trucks desperately need it, and such a glaring safety omission is unforgiveable in a Saab, a company which has safety as one of its philosophical pillars.

    I never hated the 9-7x. It does have some mechanical issues–rear differential problems, some front suspensions bugs, oil consumption issues in the 5.3–but what car doesn’t? I believe that the 9-7x could have been tremendous for us if done properly by GM, but of course it wasn’t. That said, if you need a truck to pull a boat or a trailer (like the trailer carrying a beautiful Sonett to Swedish Car Day this year), you could do much worse than the 9-7x. No, I don’t believe it should be on the list.

    1. Pierre,

      #2 I get your point about setting it apart as a SAAB. It would have been nice. But I do want to point out that the SAAB instrument panel/gauges had a cleaner design than the Chevy, Buick, and Oldsmobile. Maybe it’s just my SAAB bias, but I liked the interior look much better on the 9-7x.

      #4 The ones I have driven had traction control. According to Edmunds.com, the 9-7x came with “all-wheel drive, a limited-slip differential, traction control and stability control (2006 and later) were standard.”

      In any event, an SUV was a departure from the norm for SAAB. I think that was a strange thing to see for all the Saab fans used to turbo charged four cylinders. But, for those needing a larger vehicle with AWD and the ability to tow, it was just what was needed. It wasn’t perfect, but it’s still a good vehicle which is available used at fairly low prices in the US.

  10. Indeed Swade… I don’t think it was necessarily a bad vehicle. Inside Line’s issue seems to be with the decision to have the 9-7X exist in the first place. You probably noticed in the article that practically all of the GM cars mentioned were re-badge products. However, while Trailblazer rebadge was legit for something like the GMC Envoy, it was a lazy decision to market this vehicle as a Saab. 

  11. I only saw a couple in Italy and in the UK …. I have to say that it looked pretty ugly …. and nothing to share with the SAAB design DNA

    Griffin Up ….. we shall never die !!!

  12. What people who talk about these things and usually have in common are manifold, but two stick out – one, rarely are they new -anything- buyers and two, they are on one of the US coasts. I was not surprised when I found out that the 9-7x was very popular (relatively speaking) in the midwest, the home of millions upon millions who buy bland American cars. A few of them apparently eschewed purchasing a Trailblazer/Envoy for a 9-7x, without question the finest example of a ho-hum vehicle. Sales of same likely saved many US dealers to this day.

    Having driven more than one, I can say that I found it comfortable and not as wallowing as the Chevy/GMC comparable. IIRC the SAAB was the only one to feature rear self-levelling air suspension.

  13. From a dealer’s perspective, the 9-7x had an unbelievably high retention rate. Rarely were people unhappy with their ownership and often they sought another to replace it with at lease end despite virtually no changes from 05 to 09.
    To the Saabistas, it might be a disaster, to the customer that owns (owned) them, they’d have a different view.
    Another point, the cars you rarely see in service are 9-2x and 9-7x. 

  14. I have owned the first 9-7x in europe. And i must really say that i loved this car. It was a 5.3 V8 and the car was fantastic. It wasn’t the perfect saab, but it was a good one. It performed very well here in the winter. But it was also a very nice summer car. And it was an absolute eyecatcher because nobody had seen such a car here in germany.

  15. I must say that I never considered the 9-7x and the 9-2x SAABs. In fact, I was a bit disappointed to see them at the SAAB museum last October during my brief journey to Trollhättan, particularly the 9-7x with that huge 5. something liter engine, but you can not erase history right ? 

  16. Ditto on the “best GM vehicle on that particular platform” comment.  I have driven all the variants, including on the track, and was impressed given the vehicle was a truck – never mind one that was adapted to be sold as a Saab.  The 5.3 V8 provided very impressive acceleration (and decent braking) and the experience testing it still brings fond memories.  From the front angles, you could unmistakenly spot it as a Saab exterior design.   And, I enjoyed the “Trollblazer” nickname. 

    As Jose commented, the Inside Line issue was more about the decision to produce a “badge engineered” Saab vs. the 9-7X being a bad vehicle.  Market studies at the time showed that enough US Saab owners wanted a SUV in their garage.   If Saab could have moved forward in the early years with its design for a SUV without GM shutting down the program, we might not be having this discussion.  On the other hand, given what did happen, the 9-7X may have been a financial savior at the time – the margin was incredible! 

    And, one more thing, the 9-7X is welcome on the show fields of the major Saab enthusiast events in the US and, while not as many in number as the Saab cars, there is often more than one or two.  Plus, it just further enhances our appreciation for the 9-4X and where Saab prevailed in bringing a crossover or SUV-like vehicle to market in association with GM. 

  17. We are Saab loyalists. 
    1988 SPG, 1990 900S, 1995 9000CSE, 1996 900S, 2000 Viggen Coupe, 2001
    Viggen Vert…and a 2006 9-7x 4.2.

    I’ll never forget the first time my wife and I test drove
    the 9-7x.  We did so with snarky smiles
    on our faces…I mean..a Saab truck. 
    Please.  Not *our* Saab.  It’s a joke, right?  Then we drove it.  More comfortable than I thought…familiar…reminded
    me of my 9000CSE.  Our doubts started to
    fade.

    Off the line hard, it was powerful and responsive.  That get up and go…that really felt like my
    900S…we grinned at each other.

    Coming off the freeway, the salesman told us to hold the
    speed around the corner.  Wow…the
    suspension didn’t let up…no sway…no tilt…tight…almost stiff…Viggen stiff?  No. 
    Not even close…but none of that torque steer either…maybe this…is…*our*
    Saab.

    Could the “Pipe and Slippers Brigade” really have pulled it
    off?  Answer, yes.  We left with big smiles on our faces and a
    complete change of thought about what we originally considered to be a joke of
    a SUV. 

    We bought our 2006 9-7x used, 30K miles on it.  We love it. 
    Viggen love?  No.  Not even close…but that truck took us easily
    through Northeast US blizzards, cross country trips, and on South Beach
    dates.  Yea, that’s our Saab…our 9-7x…and
    we love it.

    But would it have killed them to put a Night Panel button in
    that thing?  Come on.

    http://www.studio99creative.com/9-7.jpg

  18. I live in Michigan and I can tell you that bit about most of the 9-7x’s being sold to GM employees in Michigan is absolutely true. They’re EVERYWHERE here. And there have been at least a half dozen times I’ve tried to engage 9-7x owners in “Saab talk” and they’ve looked at me like I asked them about their cars in Mandarin or Swahili. Bottom line: Saab enthusiasts don’t own 9-7x’s and 9-7x owners are NOT Saab enthusiasts. GM did do a better job of Saabifying the 9-7x’s interior over the Saabaru’s though. The 9-2x didn’t even have console mounted ignition.

  19. I did have a chance to drive a 9-7.  When my 9-3 was on warranty, I was given a 9-7 as a day-long loaner.  The drive from the dealership to my work was mostly a 50min drive on interstate.  The first thing I noticed was how heavy it felt…the overall feeling was one of weight.  This was NOT one of the characteristics I’d ever associated with Saab.  My guess is that this feeling was dialed in as an attempt to make it feel “substantial”.  The two Saabs that I’d owned up to that point were both characterized by feeling “light on their feet”, but solid.  This one only registered in the latter characteristic. The finish seemed acceptable, but it wasn’t pleasing to drive.

  20. I remember discussing the 9-7X with Saab Cars USA’s former PR guru, Jan-Willem Vester, at the Turbo X media launch in Boston, and he told me that the Saab engineers who tuned the 9-7X’s suspension had actually benchmarked the 9000 as its ride-and-handling bogey. That, I thought, was a pretty cool target to aim for…  

  21. Former 9-7X Aero owner here.  Loved it!  Yes.  It was a GM truck tuned to the 9’s by one of the best tuning houses in the world, i.e. Saab.  Yes.  It was a Euro lux SUV that was late to the SUV party in the States.  Yes.  The 9-7X was a brand misstep, made especially bad by the existence of the 9-2 Saabaru.  Yes, Yes, Yes!!  The 9-7X Aero Corvette engine and the suspension were loads of fun.

    … but maybe too much stiffness in the suspension.  My 9-7X Aero had a failure causing the airbags to deploy.  It hit the state 30-day lemon law because Moraine didn’t have interior parts to replace those damaged by the airbag deployment and seat belt tensioners firing.  I ended up with a GMC Acadia in exchange … talk about “Das Boring.”

  22. I also like the AMC Gremelin. It is as odd as odd and wrong can be. But still its kinda sleek and cool, just look at the stripes! But my favorite in the line up is the always in top ten most ugly cars ever -Pontiac Aztec. Yes its butt-ugly but since it looks like a car taken directly from the set of the “Blade Runner” movie to me that is enough to make it uber-cool. Also there is a reason Walter White in “Breaking Bad” drives one. Actually if Walter White had been at bit more highbrow and a bit less of a family guy he could easily have been driving around in a used Saab.

    I really hate that “pontiac aztec” never gives me a hit at blocket.

  23. Like Chris below we are also Saab loyalists. Here in the US. We currently have a 78 95GL, 84 900t 8v, 2003 9-5 2.3, 2007 9-7x 5.3i, and a 2010 9-3x      (ONLY 2 DRIVERS)

    My wife always wanted a 9-7, and we bought one about 2 years ogo with 18k on it. It now has 52k on it. Only have had one problem with gas guage. That’s it. Still original brakes half worn. Original tires were on until 45k. A real cheap to maintain vehicle. (except for gas LOL)
    I think the truck looks great, as does she. The kids love the dvd system in the back. I personally love the power and the handling. That baby with the 5.3 really moves, I can’t even imagine the thing with the 6.0 in it. I am not a chevy fan by any means, but these trucks are really nice. No it’s not a real Saab, but it looks great if you ask me. Especially the front end grill and xenon headlamps. Take the same hood emblem as a 9-5 🙂
    The best part is the towing!!!! I tow a full size car trailer with it, with it’s great built in tow package, and air ride keeps it level, even fully loaded… I have towed thousands of trouble free miles. And heavy stuff too! And this baby hauls my trailer loaded 80mph, nice and smooth and steady. I really couldn’t ask for more.
    Definetly not one of the worst 100……

  24. I had one as a rental and I simply did not care for the vehicle as it felt way too much like a lot of bloated GM vehicles I have driven over the years…. Never was a fan of the inline 6 cylinder and the archaic 4 speed automatic it was chained to either.

    And the V8, well it was a V8 – but who would want to go over 75mph in that chassis and expect to feel confident etc.

    No love here for that beast.

    But hey, we are talking about cars again so this is fun. 🙂

    1. I also rented one and I’ll agree with Ted on two things: the automatic transmission was old school in a bad way, and talking about cars is much better than the other crap.

  25. What a weird list of cars. All those vehicle from the 70’s and 80’s… You could pretty much put 90% of the cars built during that era on the list, they were all… Not good.

  26. I have never owned a 9-7x but I have test driven a used one when I was considering buying an SUV for towing a few years back. A friend of mine at the time had bought a new Trailblazer, and one glaring difference between the SAAB and its Chevy sister truck were panel gaps, which hints at build quality. The panel gaps on my friend’s Chevy were uneven throughout the truck, with almost an inch between the bumper and the sheet metal on the rear! 

    The SAAB had the even panel gaps you expect from any European manufacturer and just felt better built. It had plenty of grunt with that huge engine, was very comfortable and I am sure would have been a great road trip vehicle. 

    In the end the numbers just didn’t work out for me as far as fuel mileage and so forth, and I didn’t see the point of owning a vehicle that big for a family of two. 

  27. The 9-7x is GM inbreeding at its finest, nothing Saab about it.  I hooked up the Saab Tech II scan tool to one that came in our local independent Saab shop.  There was no YS3 as the beginning of the VIN, and the fifth character was a “T.” That “T” stands for Trailblazer in GM VIN numbers, the Saab Tech II Factory Scan Tool didnt recognize it as a Saab.  And thats good enough for me.

  28. I have a 2006 Saab 9-7x with a 5.3 v8. I have owned it since 2009. We needed an SUV and I am always looking where others are not. No one wanted an SUV back then as gas was climbing with the idiotic policies of this Administration coupled with the economic typhoon of a collapse. I bought this vehicle with 30k miles in Red with 2 tone leather, nav, running boards, and in excellent condition for $15k from a large Chevy dealer. I had already driven one locally that had a v8…and I was very impressed. This was no Trailblazer. It has a lowered and modified suspension. Modified and reinforced frame that was transferred over to the TB SS. It has the nicest interior of any Chevy SUV, aside from maybe Cadillac. The two drawbacks are the 4 spd auto and the cylinder deactivation. It is a real truck however, which means it has a full frame and its mechanicals are truck based….not front wheel drive pretenders. The truck handles well, has plenty of power, and is reliable as heck. Maintenance is a breeze and cheap as it uses GM parts. The exterior has aged well in design. It looks better than most SUV’s of its era and the paint color is outstanding. A few Saab parts….as expected of that failed brand…are inferior. The exterior badges wore out and the sissy cup holder broke. 2006 was the year the 5.3 became all aluminum. It shares many parts with its larger LS siblings, so power upgrades are cheap and easy. I think I will be looking at a nice 375HP modification soon. Bottom line; the truck is an outstanding value…if you can dismiss group-think and idiot sobs.

  29. The 97x 5.3 is by far the nicest vehicle I’ve ever owned. I love the built in GPS, and HID lights. It’s quick, and rides extremely smooth. May not be up to Saab standards, but it’s no trailblazer.

  30. So moving back to the states from Japan and searching the Web for my next vehicle(mostly looking at pickups or Avalanches), when I come across a 2006 Saab 9-7x with a 5.3l V8. I never heard of it and had never seen one before. I was intrigued so I started researching and started feeling this was the truck for me. Now I am an aircraft mechanic by trade and am one of those that can’t leave well enough alone, so I was shopping for something I could improve upon and everyone knows an GM based vehicle with an LS motor is one of the easiest platforms to make more powerful. I wanted an Aero but, at least online, I couldn’t find a single one for sale within 1500 miles of my trip route. So I settled for a 2007 5.3i with plans to swap a 6.2l in at some point. Now by no means was my example in pristine shape- missing front half shafts, cup holder broken (of course), and mismatched tires. I haggle he dealer down to about 60% KBB value and took off on a 600 mile trip to my new home. After that trip I must say I absolutely love this car! Power is good and after turning off the stabilitrack getting the rear to slide is fairly easy and not nearly as scary as it should be in a car this size. The ride down the highway at an easily sustainable 85mph yield’s no rattles or creaks which you would expect from a plasticy interior of a GM vehicle. The seats are amazingly comfortable though not very supportive when doing spirited driving. This is by far the nicest vehicle I have ever owned but to be fair all my previous vehicles have been fairly barebones specimens that I could put my own spin on. I did test drive an Envoy Denali because that was the only other smaller SUV I could find with the V8 and the handling on the two is completely different.
    Is it a Saab- couldn’t care less. Is it a fun, comfortable, highly moddable, somewhat obscure vehicle that I adore-you bet!

    1. Brandon,
      I could not agree more. I owned an evory 6i for 3 years, I got it used with 80k miles on it, had zero issues with it putting another 80k on it, to tow a small camper (caravan). I got lots of use out of it and found working under the hood easy and less expensive then moist of my cars. I handed it down to my daughter to go to collage with with the intention of buying a Tahoe/Yukon to replace it. After test driving many used Tahoe/Yukon’s I just did not like the feel or drive, just too big. Now being a car guy from the 80/90s driving vw, Saab’s, Porsche. I enjoy small cars with good power to weight. Put me into a truck and I am always disappointed. With all that said I found a 9-7x, test drove it, and I was amazed. A truck that can handled and has great power to weight. Whether the sàab fans thinks it’s a step child or not is of no concern to me. This truck, that drives like a car, has good visibility, cost less to own then others in its class but can tow 6500lbs and turns heads, and fits in my driveway….. is in a class and niche of its own. No new cars out there comes close.

  31. I just bought a saab 97x and after little more than a week I am very happy with it, the comfort and looks are great the suspension is stiff like a sports car with handling to match. If you can find one at all and better yet a well maintained one it’s worth a look. Only problem I can see it getting your hands on any replacement parts that are 97x specific, most of the under the hood stuff should be easy enough to find but they are not manufacturing things like headlights and trim parts anymore so that’s a bummer but it’s also kind of cool like its going to be rare to see a complete one in the near future.

  32. I have been driving my 2009 97X 5.3 for about 3 years now and let me tell you, it is the best suv I have owned. EVER! I have the Desert Tan 5.3l and from what I found only 19 made in this combo. LOVE THIS TRUCK….

  33. I owned at 2006 9-7x 4.2. I sold it after 10 years. The vehicle was flawless, minor repairs that were normal and thanks to GM mix not too costly. Sure it wasn’t a pure Saab, I had 900’s but when I wanted a Saab this was as close as I could get…I loved that car even if it was a child of Saab and GM it was the pick of the litter a great car and great memories of road trips…if there was a flaw it was 15mpg. Truly my favorite car.

  34. Most of the exterior styling on the Saab 9-7X and on the Buick Rainier was mostly just a direct transfer from the discontinued Bravada, with only changes being made to vehicle’s exterior where necessary.

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