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In January 2003, GMC introduced the Yukon XL, a stretched version of the Yukon SUV. It is also known as the Chevy Suburban. Both vehicles are available in 1500 and 2500 series. The XL/Suburban has a longer wheelbase and more interior room than the Yukon. It’s available in rear-wheel drive and four-wheel drive.
First Generation (1992-1999)
The first generation GMC Yukon was introduced in 1992 as a 1993 model alongside its rebadged variant, the Chevrolet Tahoe. The second generation GMC Yukon was introduced in 1999 as a 2000 model alongside its rebadged variant, the Chevrolet Suburban. Both vehicles were produced until their respective 1999 discontinuations. Despite the same vehicle body and frame being used, there are slight cosmetic differences between the Yukon and Suburban, most notably in their grilles, badging, and headlight bezels.
The GMT400 platform was awarded Truck of the Year for 1992 by Motor Trend magazine. It was also named one of 10 Best Trucks for 1992 by Car and Driver magazine.
Second Generation (2000-2006)
In 2000, the second generation Yukon XL and Suburban were introduced. To differentiate the two, the GMC model was renamed Yukon XL, and a Denali trim line was added. Both received a new interior, exterior body panels, and frame. The wheelbase for 2WD models increased 5 in (127 mm) to 130 in (3,302 mm), while 4WD models’ wheelbase remained at 131 in (3,328 mm). A power sunroof was now available on all trims. Four-wheel disc brakes became standard equipment.
A revised small block V8 engine debuted in 2001 on both 2WD and 4WD models. Displacing 5.3 L in a 130 kW (174 hp) and 275 lb⋅ft (373 N⋅m) variation dubbed the “Vortec 5300”. The big block V8 also remained an option on 2WD SLT trims with either two- or four-wheel drive. For 2002, OnStar debuted as an option on SLT trims
Third Generation (2007-2014)
For the third generation, GMC and Chevrolet redesigned their large SUVs on a longer wheelbase and with larger overall dimensions. Released in the fall of 2006 as 2007 models, the Yukon XL and Suburban once again shared nearly identical underpinnings and bodywork forward of the B-pillar. Notable changes included an independent rear suspension (replacing the live axle used on previous generations), squarer styling with integrated fog lights, projector headlamps, and a new interior that featured revised instrumentation and door panels. In 2009, GMC received a Denali trim line to replace the previous top-of-the-line SLT trim; like its Chevrolet counterpart, it featured unique exterior badging and interior trim. For 2010, both Yukon XLs and Suburbans gained a six-speed automatic transmission (replacing four-speed units) as well as Active Fuel Management (disabling half of the V8’s cylinders during light load conditions to improve fuel economy).
Fourth Generation (2015-present)
The fourth generation Yukon XL was introduced for the 2015 model year. It is built on GM’s all-new full-size SUV platform and rides on a wheelbase that is almost six inches longer than the standard Yukon. The additional length is all in the rear overhang, which gives the vehicle a much longer and more imposing look from behind. The overall length of the new Yukon XL is just under five inches longer than its predecessor as well. The new platform also makes the Yukon XL wider and taller than before. Despite all of these dimensional changes, GMC says that it saved almost 700 pounds in weight over the previous generation by using more high-strength steel in the frame and body panels.
Models and Trim Levels
The GMC Yukon XL and the Chevy Suburban are both full-size sport/utility vehicles. They are very similar in terms of size and features, but there are some key differences between the two. The GMC Yukon XL is the luxurious version of the Suburban and it comes with a few additional features.
GMC Yukon XL
The GMC Yukon XL is a great choice for those in need of a large SUV. It’s comfortable, capable, and comes with a long list of standard features. The XL is the longer wheelbase version of the GMC Yukon, which means it has more room for passengers and cargo. It’s available in three trim levels: SLE, SLT, and Denali.
The SLE is the base trim level and comes with standard features like heated front seats, tri-zone automatic climate control, remote start, a power liftgate, Bluetooth, and a six-speaker sound system with a 7-inch touchscreen.
The SLT adds on power-folding mirrors, an eight-way power passenger seat, rear cross-traffic alert, blind spot monitoring, second-row captain’s chairs (optional on SLE), and an upgraded infotainment system with an 8-inch touchscreen and navigation.
The top-of-the-line Denali trim gets you leather upholstery, heated second-row seats, a hands-free liftgate, a head-up display (HUD), adaptive suspension dampers ( Ride Control), lane departure warning and intervention , forward collision warning with pedestrian detection , automatic high beams , rain sensing windshield wipers , front and rear park assist , and IntelliBeam headlamps .
Under the hood of every Yukon XL is a 5.3L V8 engine that makes 355 hp and 383 lb-ft of torque . It’s paired to a six – speed automatic transmission. Four – wheel drive is optional on SLE and SLT trims but comes standard on Denali models .
Chevy Suburban 1500 2WD is the base model and is available in three trim levels: LS, LT, and Premier. The LS comes standard with 17-inch alloy wheels, keyless entry, cruise control, a tilt-and-telescoping steering wheel, a 60/40-split second-row seat (that can slide and recline), a 50/50-split third-row seat (that folds into the floor), Bluetooth phone connectivity, OnStar emergency communications (with 4G LTE Wi-Fi hotspot capability) and a six-speaker audio system with a CD player and an auxiliary audio jack. The Suburban 2500 2WD has the same equipment but with different 16-inch alloy wheels and a 5.3-liter V8 engine.
The GMC Yukon XL and the Chevy Suburban are both large SUVs that can seat up to nine people. They’re both available with two- or four-wheel drive and a choice of gasoline or diesel engines. The Yukon XL has a longer wheelbase than the Suburban, which gives it more space for cargo and makes it better suited for towing. Both vehicles have a comfortable ride and are very capable off-road.
We have come to the end of our One Owner Sport/Utility GMC Yukon XL/Chevy Suburban review. As you can see, this is a great choice for anyone looking for a vehicle that can do it all. It has plenty of space for both passengers and cargo, and it’s packed with features that will keep everyone comfortable and entertained on long trips. If you’re looking for a reliable and versatile SUV, the Yukon XL is a great option.