At its 2015 launch, the BMW X4 introduced crossover coupe styling to its compact SUV model range. Looks-wise, it’s a better effort than the larger X6 thanks to a design that avoids that pricier model’s awkward bulk.
What’s New/Key Changes From Last Year
Following last year’s styling refresh, the 2023 BMW X4 is unchanged.
BMW offers the X4 in xDrive30i and M40i configurations. The former uses a 2.0L turbo four-cylinder engine, while the latter upgrades to a 3.0L turbo six-cylinder. Both engines get an eight-speed transmission and AWD.
The X4’s xDrive30i trim comes with 19-inch wheels, leather upholstery, a heated steering wheel, remote engine start, a panoramic roof, auto-dimming/power-folding side mirrors, an auto-dimming interior mirror, heated/power front seats with memory, front and rear parking sensors, adaptive LED headlights, automatic A/C, satellite radio, and digital gauges.
BMW also includes a driving assistant suite of safety features comprising lane departure/lane change warning, front and rear collision mitigation, pedestrian detection, and rear cross-traffic alert.
M40i trim adds 20-inch wheels and sport brakes.
An xDrive30i M sport package adds aero tweaks, a sport steering wheel, and upgraded brakes.
In the premium essential package available on both trims, you get ambient lighting, passive keyless entry, driver lumbar support, and a head-up display.
In M40i, a driving assistant professional package brings BMW’s full suite of safety features, including active cruise control, steering/lane control, lane keeping/lane change assistant, forward cross-traffic alert, evasion assist, traffic light recognition, and intersection collision assist.
BMW’s fuel consumption estimates for the X4 are 11.0/8.4 L/100 km (city/highway) for the xDrive30i, and 10.9/9.0 L/100 km for M40i models.
Cross-shop the BMW X4 with the Audi Q5 Sportback, Infiniti QX55, and Mercedes-Benz GLC Coupe.
This vehicle has not yet been reviewed
No content available