At the risk of sounding like Subaru’s PR machine, there’s never been a better time to buy a Subaru BRZ sports coupe.
The facelifted 2017 Subaru BRZ is now available with new tech, improved ride and a considerable price reduction.
As revealed in August, the manual variant also receives a slight power and torque boost through changes to the exhaust system resulting in reduced pressure loss which pushes output up from 147kW/205Nm to 152kW/212Nm.
The six-speed manual transmission variant will now retail for $1230 less at $32,990 and the six-speed auto will set you back $1735 less at $34,990.
Both variants have received tweaks to the chassis and floorpan for extra rigidity and revisions to the suspension’s struts, shocks and springs to enhance stability and comfort.
Visual changes include a wider and lower bumper design, new LED head- and tail-lights and redesigned 17-inch 10-spoke alloy wheels.
The interior gains enhanced instrumentation featuring a 4.2-inch colour LCD display, new steering wheel with in-built control switches, and optional cabin upgrades including red stitching and BRZ-embossed front seats.
Technical upgrades include an additional ‘Track mode’ added to the Vehicle Dynamics Control, hill start assist and upgraded infotainment with a 6.2-inch touchscreen.
Subaru Australia Managing Director, Colin Christie, said the 2017 upgrade is a result of “our strong relationship with the factory … that’s reflected in the volume of showroom interest since we teased the specification upgrades in August”.
The 2017 Subaru BRZ is available to buy now ahead of cars arriving in showrooms towards the end of November.
How are you finding our new site design? Tell us in the comments below or send us your thoughts at email@example.com.
Romanian automaker Dacia unveils new logo and emblem
And the budget brand could be on Aussie shores by 2022
Polestar 3 SUV to be built in the USA
New Swedish EV teased alongside announcement of US production
Hyundai looking to move away from ICE vehicles, Australian arm wants to see larger EV uptake
South Korea's largest automotive manufacturer wants to phase out combustion engines but its Australian arm believes support for EVs isn't there yet locally