The 2018 V90 will be vended in the U.S. only as a custom-order car, conveying Volvo dealerships won’t keep the V90 in capital. But for consumers who want this cladding-free, non-lifted facility wagon, there’s a trap, you need to distinctive-order it. Volvo’s 90-series lineup will officially be finish when the V90 wagon arrives in the States this summer, joining the XC90 SUV, the S90 sedan and the crossover-like V90 Cross Country.
The only option to buy a V90 in America, then, is to go either through Volvo’s online concierge service or its foreign delivery app. The concierge program puts the consumer in link with a Volvo officer online who can customize the car before requesting it to be dispatched to a Volvo dealership. If you opt for foreign transportation, Volvo provides two airline tickets and hotel accommodations to pick up your V90 at the company’s plant in Torslanda, Sweden, before it’s moved back to your dealer. Volvo says it will soon start accepting booking orders for the V90, with transportations beginning in the summer.
Like the S90 sedan, the V90 will be supplied in the U.S. in front-wheel-drive T5 or all-wheel-drive T6. The T5 uses a 250-hp turbocharged 2.0-liter four-cylinder joined to an eight-speed automatic transmission, while the T6 is energy by a turbocharged and powered version of the same motor with 316 horsepower. Unlike the S90, however, V90 consumers will have only two trim stages to select from, Inscription (in silver) and R-Design (in blue).
Volvo has yet to publicize determining for the V90, but expect it to outgo a bit more than the S90 T5 Inscription’s beginning asset of $50,645. For Volvo wagon customers who might want to take a more unconcerned approach to their buy, the 2017 Volvo V90 Cross Country version is being vended in a more conventional path and is planned to reach dealers in early 2017. It starts at $56,295 for the T6 AWD version.