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More Kia Sedona photos to go along with Michael's review.
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Powerful yet tasteful face.
A muscular box. Good proportions.
Most attractive minivan to date. Sporty styling without compromising functionality.
Honda also tried to do something different to get away from a plain box. Much more polarizing.
So this is what Lincoln was trying to achieve with the MKT. Smaller rear window key to sporty look.
Fit even a vehicle as large as the Sedona perfectly in between the lines on the first try.
Also the most stylish minivan on the inside. Again nothing crazy--except maybe the huge console.
Honda interiors look more 22nd century. But also more plasticky.
The instrument panel wouldn't look out of place in a Volkswagen.
Buttons too hard to single out at a glance.
Comfortable and supportive driver seat includes four-way lumbar, heat, and ventilation.
The top-of-the-line Sedona SX Limited includes these lounge-style second-row seats.
The seats in all but the SX Limited have a feature Kia calls Slide-N-Stow.
Much better for two than for three. You can't get this much way-back in a crossover.
A deep well can hold an efficiently packed family's luggage. But others have larger wells.
Third row requires a bit more effort to stow than the Sienna's, feels a bit flimsier in the process
This is as far out of the way as the Sedona SX Limited's lounge-style seats can get.
In other Sedonas, the Slide-N-Stow seats open up at least another foot of cargo floor.
For some reason Hyundai and Kia like the cover to suggest that the engine is longitudinal.
Direct injected 3.3 V6 matches competing 3.5-liter engines' performance but not their fuel economy