The Tahoe can drive more like a compact crossover SUV than a robust towing appliance, thanks to advancements in suspension and engine technology. It’s finest with the larger V-8 with adaptive damping, but even with the smaller and more popular V-8.
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The 6.2-liter V-8 is more widely accessible, and the Tahoe gets an electronic limited-slip differential. The Tahoe LT and higher-spec models have a 12.3-inch digital gauge cluster as standard equipment, as well as active lane control and parking sensors.
The V-8 Tahoes can tow more than 8,000 pounds and maneuver through traffic with ease, thanks to ample torque funneled efficiently via a 10-speed automatic and rear- or four-wheel drive. However, despite the snazzy new transmission, gas consumption is dismal. The Tahoe features a smooth ride that becomes even better with adjustable damping and air springs (of course) on the most costly models, and it drives like a smaller vehicle.
When seven people hop aboard, that feeling vanishes. Most people will prefer Tahoes with second-row captain’s chairs, leather upholstery, and heating and cooling over the base-spec Tahoe with a front bench seat. They’ll still have room for up to seven passengers and over 122 cubic feet of cargo behind the front seat.
The Tahoe comes equipped with automated emergency braking, as well as a back camera mirror, a head-up display, and a surround-view video system. However, the NHTSA offers it a four-star overall rating, while the IIHS has yet to test one.