Current Model Lineup


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Initially designed and manufactured during World War II for military purposes, Jeep is the oldest off-road brand in the world. They proved so popular during the war that they continued on the assembly line for public consumption after 1945. As part of the Chrysler Automotive Group, Jeep continues to make only off-road oriented vehicles across a small range. They have massive 4X4 capabilities and a are favorite for rock crawling enthusiasts everywhere.

But they also make somewhat traditional consumer vehicles, including the relatively unsuccessful CUV Compass, available with two different four-cylinder engines and 4X2 or 4X4 drivetrains. The Patriot is comparable in size to the Compass, but offers more traditional Jeep styling and rugged purpose built off-road abilities.

The Grand Cherokee has been a long-time favorite of the Jeep brand and offers on-road refinement and comfort for day-to-day life, while remaining one of the most capable machines to take off-road . The recently unveiled Cherokee received a lot of criticism for its radical exterior design, but innovations like a nine-speed automatic transmission and Selec-Terrain traction control system may quiet the naysayers once it hits the road.

The Wrangler is the most recognizable of the Jeep products and continues to thrive as America's favorite off-roader, a compact rock-crawling beast that still has its roots solidly in the original WWII Jeeps. The Wrangler and four-door Wrangler Unlimited are available in four trim levels, catering to different levels of off-road ability. Regardless, they're one of the most souped-up cars on the market. Few Wranglers stay as they were when they left the factory. It's likely you'll never see two exactly alike.
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