2016 Dodge Challenger
8,114 Miles | Des Plaines, IL
$34,855
Est $502/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2010 Dodge Challenger
30,325 Miles | Honolulu, HI
$24,999
Est $360/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2015 Dodge Challenger
38,531 Miles | North Lauderdale, FL
$22,999
Est $332/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2017 Dodge Challenger
35,275 Miles | West Palm Beach, FL
$21,999
Est $317/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2018 Dodge Challenger
13,225 Miles | Orlando, FL
$20,999
Est $303/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2016 Dodge Challenger
10,911 Miles | West Palm Beach, FL
$17,999
Est $259/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2018 Dodge Challenger
13,794 Miles | Orlando, FL
$20,999
Est $303/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2018 Dodge Challenger
11,304 Miles | Miami, FL
$21,999
Est $317/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2018 Dodge Challenger
7,701 Miles | West Palm Beach, FL
$20,999
Est $303/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2018 Dodge Challenger
12,353 Miles | Orlando, FL
$20,999
Est $303/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2016 Dodge Challenger
18,279 Miles | West Palm Beach, FL
$33,999
Est $490/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2018 Dodge Challenger
14,466 Miles | Orlando, FL
$20,999
Est $303/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2018 Dodge Challenger
14,302 Miles | Orlando, FL
$21,499
Est $310/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2018 Dodge Challenger
9,731 Miles | Orlando, FL
$21,999
Est $317/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2018 Dodge Challenger
10,403 Miles | Miami, FL
$21,999
Est $317/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2016 Dodge Challenger
9,698 Miles | North Lauderdale, FL
$20,999
Est $303/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2017 Dodge Challenger
14,868 Miles | West Palm Beach, FL
$23,999
Est $346/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2016 Dodge Challenger
27,168 Miles | West Palm Beach, FL
$17,599
Est $254/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2018 Dodge Challenger
15,417 Miles | West Palm Beach, FL
$20,999
Est $303/mo

Track Price Check Availability

2018 Dodge Challenger
10,495 Miles | Orlando, FL
$21,999
Est $317/mo

Track Price Check Availability

Dodge Challenger Buyer's Guide

Owner Reviews
4.6
52 Reviews
Overall
4.6
Value
4.3
Performance
4.6
Style
4.9
Comfort
4.4
Fuel Economy
3.1
Reliability
4.1

Dodge Challenger Owner Ratings & Reviews

Write a Review

2012 Dodge Challenger - New spin on an old classic

CEW
Lubbock, Texas
Overall
5.0
Value
4.0
Performance
5.0
Style
5.0
Comfort
4.0
Fuel Economy
2.0
Reliability
4.0
I love my vehicle. I've wanted one since I first saw the concept version. I think the car looks like an old 1969/70 chevelle/challenger. I think its cool, comfortable and gets attention. The performance is awesome, its got a good get up and go and the quality is 100%.
Story
I pack up and go to the lake in my car quite a bit in the summer. I get a bunch of bros and we pack the trunk with alcohol, towels, food and we go out in my car and have a weekend at the lake with the bros!
Pros
The Bluetooth surround, and the u connect feature. The front seat is pretty huge which is great since I don't have kids so there is no reason to really have use the back seat. The doors open wide. The push start is awesome too. If the keys are in the car and you try and lock it will not lock which is awesome. Same thing for the trunk it will not shut if you've left your keys in a bag that you're putting in your trunk.
Cons
Blind spots are one of the biggest. There are way too many blind spots. The mileage could definitely be better. The windows roll down a bit when opening the door so if you live somewhere where its cold and it freezes like I do it can be a pain. The window gets stuck and will not shut until the car has warmed up. The blind spots are if you are tying to back out of a parking spot you cannot see on the back side because it feels like there is a wall preventing it.

2013 Dodge Challenger - I Love my challenger

JVF
Orlando, Florida
Overall
4.0
Value
4.0
Performance
5.0
Style
5.0
Comfort
4.0
Fuel Economy
2.0
Reliability
4.0
I had been saving for years to buy the car of my dreams...The Dodge Challenger. I just always loved the body style and sound of its engine. I finally saved enough to buy one cash! It was a great purchase. I love the comfort of the bucket seats and flashy interior. It handles well and accelerates really well. I have almost 40,000 miles on it and haven't had any issues.
Story
Even though I am not a racing kind of person, people often pull up next to me and rev their engines and want to race. I find that funny. Everyone is always giving me compliments and say how much they would like to have my car. One time someone assumed it was my boyfriend's car since I am a female, as if chicks can't own a challenger!?
Pros
My favorite thing about this car is its body style. For me it is reminiscent of the 1970's muscle cars. I love the look of the dual exhaust pipes and chrome accents. Its basic entertainment package is good also. The factory stereo sound great and it is Bluetooth enables to easily hook up my music.
Cons
There is very little negatives about this car. The trunk is a little heavy to open especially if your hands are already full. The door are heavy so you have to be careful when it is windy that you don't lose your grip and slam your door into another car or the post at the gas pump.

2012 Dodge Challenger - Efficient and sporty.

Roger
Hialeah, Florida
Overall
4.0
Value
4.0
Performance
4.0
Style
5.0
Comfort
4.0
Fuel Economy
2.0
Reliability
5.0
My Dodge Challenger is probably one of the best go-to cars that I've bought for myself in a while. In a country where freedom costs more than anything else, the Challenger helps me get that liberating feeling. Every time I sit in the car I take for granted just how valuable the car is outside of a mode of transportation. It's got just enough horsepower to feel that extra powerful performance as you're driving down I-95 in Miami, and just enough miles per gallon to not put a hole in your wallet on the daily. In truth, this car has given me a lot of confidence. It helps with appearances as it is a truly sleek and visually appealing car as well.
Story
Driving around Miami Beach once, I had driven up to a red light right by the beach front and someone with the same exact car as me had challenged me to a race, which I thought was funny since we both had "Challengers".
Pros
Best and number one feature of the car is it's performance, hands down. The car can go from 1 to 60 in seconds flat, which really packs a punch when you want that extra adrenaline rush. In a place like Miami where there are plenty of highways, going down that straightaway with this monster of a car is a certainly liberating feeling. I regularly and frequently go nighttime driving with this car because it's a way to alleviate the stresses of the day by shooting down the expressway, engine revving and nothing to worry about but the road ahead. This car appeals to speed demons like me because... (more)
Cons
While it packs a punch, it requires a lot of fuel in the engine to get it throttling. Driving the car makes you ignore the sheer impact that your gas tank feels, and can often leave you feeling quite empty after a good drive. I can say from experience with an older vehicle that the amount of gas that I've had to buy has doubled from my older car, which was an Audi A4. That's the price you pay when you buy a car of this caliber, and it leaves me with a certain guilt when I know I am polluting much more than I need to. I consider myself an environmentalist, there's only one world we live in,... (more)

Generations

The Dodge Challenger is a classic American muscle car. Known primarily for its power and sporty aesthetic, the Challenger's first and third generations capture the quintessential essence of the vehicle, while the second generation presented the most drastic shifts in design and performance.

2008 - Present (Third Generation)

Dodge released a limited edition run of approximately 6,000 new Dodge Challenger models in 2008 -- the first relaunch of the vehicle since 1983, and for many enthusiasts, a return to form. In 2009, the vehicle entered full production. This third-generation Challenger maintained the first generation's iconic size, powerful engine and comfortable interior, while also offering modern innovations. The 2008 Challenger was powered by a 6.1-liter HEMI V8 engine with an automatic transmission. The full-production 2009 model introduced the option of a 250-horsepower 3.5-liter V6, a 370-horsepower 5.7-liter HEMI V8, or a 425-horsepower 6.1-liter HEMI V8 engine. In 2011, Dodge introduced a more powerful Pentastar V6 base engine, upgrading the 3.5-liter unit to 3.6-liters and the 250-horsepower to 305 horsepower. The 2011 model also offered upgrades to the suspension, brakes and steering, delivering a vehicle that handled better than earlier third-generation Challengers.

In 2013, Dodge presented some new aesthetic options, a GPS stolen-vehicle recovery system and performance-oriented suspension and brakes. It wasn't until 2015 that some major changes were made. The 2015 model moved from the previous 5-speed automatic transmission to an 8-speed ZF automatic transmission. The 2015 model also offered the SRT Hellcat trim, as well as a staggeringly powerful 707-horsepower 6.2-liter supercharged V8 engine.

In 2017, Dodge introduced a GT model with all-wheel drive. In 2018, Dodge made some minor changes, including suspension and brake upgrade options and a 19-inch wheel option. The 2018 model now features a backup camera as a standard feature and some models include a Uconnect touchscreen. Other available technology upgrades for third-generation Challengers include digital cluster displays, live weather updates, electronic shifters, hands-free phone calls, WiFi and various audio upgrades.

1978 - 1983 (Second Generation)

For many fans of the original first generation Challenger, the second generation introduced in late 1977 and made available in 1978 was a disappointment. The vehicle was essentially an imported and re-branded Mitsubishi Galant Lambda. It disregarded the design and style that made the earlier Challenger so well-loved among muscle car enthusiasts, instead opting for a boxier frame, square headlights and an overall less-sporty aesthetic than its predecessors. The Plymouth Sapporo was the same car, albeit the more minimal, classier version. The Dodge Challenger, meanwhile, emphasized a louder, sportier aesthetic with tape stripes and brighter color options, although it still fell short of the first generation's in-your-face design. The second generation Challengers remained the same until 1981 when they were updated with minor stylistic changes, including a new headlight style.

The second generation's inline 4-cylinder engines were weaker than the first generation's powerful 6 and 8-cylinder offerings, further alienating fans who loved the car for its raw power. The design did retain its frameless hardtop design, but performance-wise, it was a far cry from the original. Nonetheless, the second generation Challenger was recognized as a relatively strong performer in its class, due largely in part to the availability of a 105 horsepower, 2.6-liter HEMI four-cylinder engine. This was preferred by those who craved something more powerful than the base 77-horsepower engine. In the past, four-cylinder engines of that size vibrated too much to be a viable option, but the second generation Challenger was one of the first vehicles to utilize balance shaft technology to keep vibrations at bay.

1970 - 1974 (First Generation)

The first-generation Dodge Challenger was introduced in late 1969 and made available to the public in 1970. It was released alongside the Plymouth Barracuda, a car that was similar but slightly smaller. The Challenger was released to compete with other pony cars such as the Pontiac Firebird and Mercury Cougar, as well as the Ford Mustang that had been released in 1964.

The first-generation Challenger was available as a two-door convertible or hardtop, with exciting style upgrades such as bright colors, rear deck wings and various hood designs. Challenger enthusiasts had an incredible array of engine options, with nine different powertrain choices that ranged from the base 145-horsepower I-6 engine to an extremely powerful 425-horsepower HEMI V8. Buyers could also choose between 3-speed or 4-speed manual transmission or Chrysler's TorqueFlite automatic transmission.

In 1971, Dodge introduced some subtle cosmetic changes, including a new grille and dual tail lights. The powertrain options were adjusted slightly to meet new EPA emission requirements, detuning one engine and dropping two others altogether. In 1972, Dodge decided to streamline the engine options down to three; they made 110 horsepower, 150 horsepower, and 240 horsepower. The 1972 model was only available in hardtop, and it also featured a more rounded grille with an open face. The 1973 further reduced engine options, eliminating the 6-cylinder option and leaving only the choice of 150-horsepower or 240-horsepower V8 engines. In order to keep up with changing safety regulations, Dodge in 1974 added lap and shoulder belts with inertia reels and a mechanism to stop the car from starting if the driver wasn't buckled in.

Dodge Challenger Pricing Analysis

Active Listings
Mileage

October 2018 Nationwide Dodge Challenger Prices