2017 Ford Expedition
66,183 Miles | Des Plaines, IL
$22,855
Est $329/mo

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2015 Ford Expedition
34,626 Miles | West Palm Beach, FL
$29,299
Est $422/mo

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2016 Ford Expedition
39,673 Miles | North Lauderdale, FL
$22,699
Est $327/mo

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2017 Ford Expedition
63,281 Miles | Hollywood , FL
$25,598
Est $369/mo

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2017 Ford Expedition
33,589 Miles | Jacksonville, FL
$28,575
Est $412/mo

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2017 Ford Expedition
50,063 Miles | Everett, WA
$26,999
Est $389/mo

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2017 Ford Expedition
42,545 Miles | Everett, WA
$35,599
Est $513/mo

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2018 Ford Expedition
16,688 Miles | Puyallup, WA
$54,999
Est $793/mo

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2012 Ford Expedition
63,327 Miles | Lynnwood, WA
$23,800
Est $343/mo

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2015 Ford Expedition
97,938 Miles | Puyallup, WA
$24,599
Est $355/mo

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2017 Ford Expedition
59,026 Miles | Pasco, WA
$26,599
Est $383/mo

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2018 Ford Expedition
20,345 Miles | Spokane Valley, WA
$53,999
Est $778/mo

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2017 Ford Expedition
55,387 Miles | Lynnwood, WA
$24,566
Est $354/mo

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2004 Ford Expedition
193,875 Miles | Puyallup, WA
$3,999
Est $58/mo

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2018 Ford Expedition
28,387 Miles | Spokane Valley, WA
$53,999
Est $778/mo

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2015 Ford Expedition
60,646 Miles | Everett, WA
$35,555
Est $512/mo

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2013 Ford Expedition
76,519 Miles | Lynnwood, WA
$22,799
Est $329/mo

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2017 Ford Expedition
38,770 Miles | Spokane Valley, WA
$37,999
Est $548/mo

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2016 Ford Expedition
54,669 Miles | Atlanta, GA
$30,399
Est $438/mo

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2017 Ford Expedition
57,242 Miles | Roswell, GA
$29,900
Est $431/mo

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Ford Expedition Buyer's Guide

Owner Reviews
4.2
91 Reviews
Overall
4.2
Value
4.2
Performance
4.3
Style
4.2
Comfort
4.5
Fuel Economy
2.4
Reliability
4.0

Ford Expedition Owner Ratings & Reviews

Write a Review

2012 Ford Expedition - The perfect, versatile family vehicle

Susan
New Braunfels, Texas
Overall
5.0
Value
4.0
Performance
4.0
Style
5.0
Comfort
5.0
Fuel Economy
4.0
Reliability
5.0
My Ford Expedition is the perfect answer to our family's needs. Not only do we have kids, we also have extended family that we transport constantly. On a consistent basis, we transport two teenagers, one infant, four adults, one of which is wheelchair bound. Our Expedition can accommodate all of us, the stroller, and the wheelchair. After a bad car accident, I was very hesitant about owning another SUV, but after test driving our Expedition, I knew it was the perfect vehicle for anything that might come up in our lives, like our unexpected newest family addition. It has plenty of space and is comfortable for long road trips with plenty of cup holders for fast food cups. We can even fit our three dogs in the back!
Story
Our last road trip to visit family included our three dogs, one of which is 145 lbs. Our big boy sat in the back with the luggage staring excitedly out the windows at the passing countryside until it was too dark to see.
Pros
The teenagers love that they can plug in their ear buds and listen to a different station on the radio. This SUV has the durability of a truck, but drives like a car. It is so easy to back this vehicle using the combination of the side mirrors and the object notification device that we almost always back into parking spaces. The Expedition also has a sunroof, and the back windows also allow for venting, and in the Texas heat, it really helps to keep the vehicle cooler in the summer.
Cons
The only thing I dislike about this vehicle is that the usb port does not charge our electronics very fast.

2002 Ford Expedition - A Great Expedition

AQ Reviews:
Long Beach, California
Overall
5.0
Value
5.0
Performance
5.0
Style
5.0
Comfort
5.0
Fuel Economy
2.0
Reliability
5.0
The 2002 Ford Expedition is one of the best vehicles ever created by man kind. It comes in a lovely shade of navy blue, for your pleasure. It's a tall vehicle, which means the driver and his passengers ride high above the rest, like royalty on a throne. The seats are comfy, and the Expedition is spacious. There are a total of eight seats, two in the front, three in the middle, and three in the back. The last two rows can be folded to make space for any sort of cargo you'll carry. The car drives smoothly, and is fun to use. It makes a true statement to be seen in one.
Story
I ate my first adult meal in this car. I had a Big Mac that day.
Pros
The vehicle is large, spacey, and beautiful. There is a killer sound system included. It comes with a CD, Tape, and AUX docks. The vehicle is pretty big, so you feel like a king while driving it. There are plenty of cup holders. 3 In the front, 4 in the middle, and 2 in the back. There is a lot of storage room as well for your transportation needs.
Cons
Some bad things about this vehicle include the cost of gas being very high. It's so nice people will want to be seen around it, and take pictures of themselves on your car's hood.

1999 Ford Expedition - It does the job okay so far.

Brittney
Colorado Springs, Colorado
Overall
3.0
Value
3.0
Performance
4.0
Style
3.0
Comfort
4.0
Fuel Economy
1.0
Reliability
3.0
This car is a car that does its most important job: it gets me where I need to go (most of the time). I didn't know how much I enjoyed the space an SUV like this afforded me until I owned one. I've rarely had issues with how it operates while driving, and I've had it get me out of some tough situations before (the 4-wheel-drive means I rarely get stuck). However, not everything lasts forever in this thing, numerous problems relating to age and wear have caused many features that came standard with this thing to stop functioning.
Story
I got stuck on the side of a hill once, but I was able to eventually get out with 4WD. It was actually really fun. It drifts really well in mud, and I used to spend weekends basically turning it from black to brown doing donuts in the mud.
Pros
It is large and comfortable. It can fit basically anything I need to fit inside. When it is driving, it is very smooth, and I don't have to worry about any kind of issue relating to that. Its turn radius, also, is very small for a vehicle of its size. When I drive in other SUVs, I have a difficult time turning around in those cars, because I am so used to how easy it is to maneuver my own.
Cons
A lot of these are age related, but most extra features don't work in it anymore. The sunroof is stuck, the radio's display is dead, the windshield wipers in the back no longer work, the lining around some of the back doors has come unglued, as have some of the armrests. The gearshift is broken so that it doesn't land on the correct displayed gear anymore. A lot of little things, really. Oh, and this goes without saying, but compared to modern cars, it has terrible gas mileage.

Ford Expedition Generations

2018 – Present (Fourth Generation)

The fourth-generation Ford Expedition went on sale in November 2017 as a 2018 model.

This generation rides on a new chassis — the same one the automaker uses for the Lincoln Navigator — which has a wheelbase that’s three inches wider and an overall length that’s four inches longer.

The seven- or eight-seat Expedition is also one inch taller than its predecessors and features a lighter aluminum-alloy body. Thanks to these updates, the Expedition is more spacious, has more legroom and weighs 300 pounds less than the previous generation.

There’s also the Expedition MAX, which adds almost a foot to the overall length of the vehicle, translating into nearly identical passenger space but considerably more cargo room in the back. As of 2018, the Expedition MAX is Ford's biggest SUV.

The fourth-generation Expedition and Expedition MAX come in three trim levels: the base XLT, the mid-level Limited, and the luxury-level Platinum trim.

The XLT trim is offered in rear- and four-wheel drive configurations. It features cloth upholstery, a push-button start, a 4.3-inch LCD screen in the instrument panel and 18-inch aluminum-alloy wheels.

The Platinum trim features climate-controlled and massaging leather seats, a forward sensing system, and polished alloy wheels. It also boosts the engine’s horsepower and torque slightly.

All models use the EcoBoost 3.5-liter turbocharged V6 engine of the previous generation. The engine, which has been updated to make 375 horsepower (400 on the Platinum) and 470 foot-pounds of torque (480 on the Platinum).

This Expedition now has a towing capacity of 9,300 pounds. A new 10-speed automatic transmission that drivers can control with a rotary dial on the center console is also standard in all models.

2007 – 2017 (Third Generation)

The third-generation Expeditions benefited from sweeping mechanical updates and some minor aesthetic enhancements.

Ford switched to a new T1 platform which enabled it to develop extended-length versions of the standard Expeditions. The new Expedition EL was 14.8 inches longer than the standard Expedition, had more cargo space, and was easily distinguishable by its stretched cargo-area windows. Like its predecessor, this generation used an independent rear suspension, which allows for more cargo space in the rear.

The regular trims—Expedition XL, XLT, XLT Premium, XLT Sport, Limited, and King Ranch— received new hollow-bar grilles and multifaceted headlamps that gave them a sleeker look, among other exterior enhancements. The redesigned interior featured a new dashboard and a more prominent center stack.

A new six-speed intelligent automatic transmission became standard on all Expeditions. Ford later dropped the XL and XLT Sport trims for the 2013 model year. In subsequent years, Ford dropped the XLT Premium version and added a Platinum trim.

The third-generation Expeditions were powered by the same 5.4-liter V8 engine of the previous generation. With a boosted output of 300 horsepower and 365 foot-pounds of torque, the Expeditions could tow up to 9,200 pounds.

For the 2015 model year, Ford introduced an EcoBoost 3.5-liter V6 engine with twin turbochargers that was rated at 365 horsepower and 420 foot-pounds of torque. Direct injection in the new engine made the Expedition more fuel efficient (15 miles per gallon city and 21 miles per gallon highway), and Ford decided to discontinue the 5.4-liter V8 engine.

2003 – 2006 (Second Generation)

The second-generation Ford Expeditions came with a redesigned interior and exterior. The boxy look of the first generation was still the same, but simpler lines, tighter panel gaps, and other minor body modifications made for a cleaner look. The interior got plush carpeting, aluminum trim, and new door panels.

Through the three model years, Ford offered the Expedition in eight trim levels, all variations of the original XLT and Eddie Bauer trims.

Buyers could choose from the two-wheel drive XLT 4.6-liter V8 Value trim all the way up to the four-wheel drive Eddie Bauer 5.4-liter V8 trim level.

The output of the 4.6-liter engine increased to 232 horsepower and 291 foot-pounds of torque. The new 5.4-liter engine delivered 260 horsepower and 350 foot-pounds of torque. Subsequent modifications on the 5.4-liter engine pushed its output to 300 horsepower and 365 foot-pounds of torque. For the 2005 model year update, Ford dropped the 4.6-liter V8 engine and made the 5.4-liter engine standard on all Expeditions.

All trims came with a new variable-assist power steering that eased maneuverability on low speeds and increased stability on high speeds. Ford paired the four-speed automatic transmission of the previous generation with new control software that recognized and adapted to changes in load capacity and road conditions.

This generation was also noteworthy for being the first Expedition to use an independent rear suspension, a feature which all subsequent generations used. These modifications, coupled with a stiffer chassis increased towing capacity by 800 pounds.

One of the new safety features that this generation carried was an optional four airbag system that offered six-way occupant protection.

1997 – 2002 (First Generation)

Ford first announced the Expedition in May 1996. The full-size, four-door SUV was to replace the compact two-door Ford Bronco that had been in production since 1966.

First-generation Expeditions were based on the U platform of Ford’s F-150 pickup. Both models—the Expedition and F-150—shared front-end looks and mechanical components, including engines, transmissions, and front suspensions.

Partly because of this platform, the Expedition was bigger than most of the sport-utility vehicles of the time (though it was similar in size to the Chevy Tahoe and Suburban). The Expedition’s longer wheelbase (119 inches compared to 112 inches of the 1997 Lexus LX) allowed three rows of seating—the third-row rear seat being optional—that could accommodate the driver and eight adult passengers. Up top, the Expedition spotted sliding cross-bar roof racks.

When it went on sale in October 1996, the Expedition was available in two trims: the base XLT and the more upscale Eddie Bauer version. Standard features in the Eddie Bauer trim included leather seats, dual zone climate control, and a power moonroof.

Buyers could choose between rear-wheel and four-wheel drive in either model. Both trims featured four-speed automatic transmissions. Under their hoods, the Expeditions came with V8 engines that gave them plenty of towing capacity. The standard 4.6-liter V8 engine delivered 215 horsepower and put out 290 foot-pounds of torque. The optional 5.4-liter V8 engine delivered 230 horsepower and 325 foot-pounds of torque.

Updated 1999 models featured the same engine choices. However, Ford amped up the horsepower for the 4.6-liter and 5.4-liter engines to 230 horsepower and 260 horsepower respectively. The smaller engine could tow 6,000 pounds and the larger one could pull up to 8,000 pounds.

Standard safety features in the first-generation Expeditions included two airbags with two-way occupant protection and three-point safety belts in all seat rows.

Ford Expedition Pricing Analysis

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November 2018 Nationwide Ford Expedition Prices