Originally slated to be discontinued after 2019, Chevrolet ultimately extended its full-size Impala sedan's life by one year.
What's New / Key Changes from Last Year
For its final run, Chevrolet has cut the Impala down to LT and Premier trims, eliminating last year's LS base model. Chevy has also eliminated the 2.5L four-cylinder engine.
Impala's LT and Premier trims share a 3.6L V6 engine, which comes with a six-speed transmission.
LT trim comes with 18-inch alloy wheels, auto on/off headlights, heated/power-adjustable side mirrors, LED daytime running lights, an eight-way power driver's seat, electric parking brake, 8.0-inch infotainment touchscreen, dual-zone automatic climate control, passive keyless entry/push-button start, leather-trimmed steering wheel and shift lever, and front seat power lumbar.
Premier trim adds 19-inch wheels, a dual-pane sunroof, HID headlights, a 120-volt power outlet, a power front passenger seat, surround-sound audio system, navigation, heated front seats, blind spot monitoring, rear cross traffic alert, rear park assist, leather upholstery, an integrated garage door opener, and wireless smartphone charging.
A Premier Confidence package adds adaptive cruise control, forward collision alert, lane departure warning, and 20-inch wheels.
An auto-dimming rearview mirror -- strangely absent from Premier's standard features -- is an option included in the Premier Convenience pack.
LT can be optioned with a Driver Confidence pack of rear park assist, rear cross traffic alert, and blind spot monitoring. Navigation is offered in the LT Entertainment package.
Chevrolet's fuel consumption estimates are 12.7/8.5 L/100 km (city/highway).
Impala's competitors are the Toyota Avalon, Kia's Cadenza, the Dodge Charger, and Chrysler's 300.
This vehicle has not yet been reviewed