How many miles does a 2015 Subaru Legacy last?

How many miles does a 2015 Subaru Legacy last?

The average Subaru Legacy has a lifespan of 200,000 to 300,000 miles before breaking down or needing expensive repairs. This equates to 15 to 20 years of service when driving 15,000 miles per year, provided you maintain it regularly and drive conservatively.

Is the legacy reliable?

The Subaru Legacy Reliability Rating is 3.5 out of 5. It ranks 14th out of 32 for all car brands.

Are 2015 Subarus reliable?

How Reliable Is the 2015 Subaru Outback? J.D. Power gives the 2015 Outback a reliability rating of three out of five, which is about average.

Do newer Subarus have head gasket problems?

After 2009, newer models using the EL25 2.5-liter engine should have far fewer head gasket problems because Subaru started using a multi-layered steel cylinder-head gasket. Starting in 2012, reports say the Japanese automaker redesigned the 2.5-liter engine in the Forester and Outback and has fixed the problem.

What kind of car is the 2015 Subaru Legacy?

The 2015 Subaru Legacy is a five-passenger sedan available in four trim levels: 2.5i, 2.5i Premium, 2.5i Limited and 3.6R Limited (the numbers reference engine size).

How much does a 2015 Volkswagen legacy cost?

Expenses for fuel, insurance, maintenance, and repairs for the 2015 Legacy are projected to be around $22,750 over five years, or $4,550 per year. That’s below average for the class. For example, those same five-year costs are estimated to be around $1,980 higher for the Volkswagen Passat.

How much does a Subaru Legacy 3.6R cost?

The Outback of Sedans. All 2015 Legacy 3.6Rs come standard in Limited trim at $30,390, which includes eight airbags, 18-inch wheels, leather seating, a 12-speaker Harman/Kardon audio system with a 7.0-inch touch screen, dual-zone climate control, blind-spot and rear-cross-traffic alerts, lane-keeping assist, and more.

Is the Subaru Legacy considered a cult car?

Subaru definitely played it safe with the Legacy’s latest redesign, which often is the norm in the high-volume world of mainstream sedans. But as a smaller company, Subaru would serve the Legacy well by leveraging a tad more of the zing found in its cult models.