Are 2013 Honda Fits reliable?

How Reliable Is the 2013 Honda Fit? The 2013 Honda Fit has an outstanding reliability rating of 4.5 out of five from J.D. Power. In this class, only the Toyota Prius c has a higher rating (five out of five).

Does a 2013 Honda Fit have a CVT transmission?

For 2013, the Navi model also comes with Bluetooth phone and audio links. Fit EV ($36,625, lease only) comes standard with a CVT transmission that uses Honda’s three-mode Dynamic Electric Drive system.

How long do 2013 Honda fits last?

The Honda Fit is a highly dependable subcompact car that can typically last 250,000 – 300,000 miles when properly cared for. If you drive 15,000 miles per year this equals 17 – 20 years of service before it will need replacing or require costly repairs.

How often should transmission fluid be changed 2013 Honda Fit?

2013 Honda Fit Transmission Fluid If you don’t routinely change your fluids at least every 30,000 miles or so, you may find that your 2013 Honda Fit transmission will slip.

How much does it cost to replace a transmission in a Honda Fit?

The cost of a new Honda Fit transmission could be over $3,500 depending on the vehicle, however, transmission services such as fluid changes and a transmission fluid flush are considerably fewer expensive, in some cases costing fewer than $150.

Is the 2013 Honda Fit a good car?

Our 2013 Honda Fit trim comparison will help you decide. Aside from some problematic crash-test results, the 2013 Honda Fit demonstrates that when a car nails the fundamentals, it can stay competitive for years.

What kind of engine does a Honda Fit have?

With a 117-horsepower, 1.5-liter four-cylinder engine, the Fit scampers from a stop with surprising pep, and the optional 5-speed automatic picks the right gear with little delay. Alas, there’s little to back it up once you’re in motion: On-ramps and highway passing are long, droning journeys as the speedometer inches clockwise.

What are the differences between the Honda Fit and Fit Sport?

The base Fit has them only up front. But the Sport’s 16-inch wheels and lower-profile tires lend a firm ride that some, especially backseat passengers, may find too harsh. The base Fit rides 15s and thus higher-profile rubber; it’s still a busy ride, but it’s more livable.

What does the Honda Fit look like inside?

Inside the Honda Fit, a sea of hard textures meets the eyes … and elbows, forearms, knees — you name it. That’s the norm in this class, though a few competitors — the Fiesta and Toyota Yaris, in particular — improve on things.