When discussing the Jeep Grand Cherokee, the designations Peak Guard and Trailhawk are almost worthless.
Looking at its asphalt tyre and clearance parameters, as well as the results of our tests, mostly supports that claim.
The Jeep Grand Cherokee Trailhawk, on the other hand, sounds like a car that would love nothing more than a nice dirt bath.
It looks like a much more potential off-highway partner on paper, so we needed to get our fingers on one to thoroughly assess its capabilities.
Because there's not much concrete driving in the Trailhawk portion of the training, we didn't learn about how to manage it on a regular basis.
The Jeep Grand Cherokee Trailhawk 4x4 is just above the Limited, which is sold in great numbers, and below the Overland in terms of price and equipment.
Full-time four-wheel drive is provided as standard, as well as air suspension, adjustable dampers, electrically warmed and vented leather front seats, a heating element, and heated back seats.
The Uconnect 5's 10.1-inch navigational display screen is one of the options that may be added to a Jeep Grand Cherokee Trailhawk. These features are frequently found further up the food chain.
luxuriant interiors, a double panoramic sunroof, a host of cutting-edge driving aid systems, and a front customer display screen
The Trailhawk is also available with the 4xe plug-in hybrid engine for a starting price of $64,280, which would have resulted in a price increase of $3795 on the vehicle.
The Jeep Grand Cherokee Trailhawk's speeds are a little slower when you account for the extra tread squirm that comes with its more knobbly 265/60R-18 Goodyear Jeep Territory All-Terrain tires.
These at-the-limit issues don't matter as much in the real world, in part as well because of customers are accustomed to them.
In this way, the Jeep Grand Cherokee Trailhawk is not just much more prepared than the Summit because it was built to survive off-road excursions.