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2013 Holden Colorado
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2013 Holden Colorado Pricing and Specs

Price Guide

The Holden Colorado 2013 prices range from $14,990 for the basic trim level Ute Colorado LX (4X2) to $37,990 for the top of the range Ute Colorado LTZ (4X4).

The Holden Colorado 2013 is available in Diesel. Engine sizes and transmissions vary from the Ute 2.8L 5 SP Manual to the Ute 2.8L 6 SP Automatic.

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Holden Colorado Models SPECS PRICE
DX (4X2) 2.4LDiesel6 speed manual $11,300 – 16,610
DX (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed manual $13,100 – 18,920
LT (4X2) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $12,900 – 18,700
LT (4X2) 2.8LDiesel6 speed manual $14,800 – 20,900
LT (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $17,100 – 23,760
LT (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed manual $16,300 – 22,660
LT Thunder (4x4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $16,000 – 22,330
LT Thunder (4x4) 2.8LDiesel5 speed manual $15,100 – 21,340
LTZ (4X2) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $16,000 – 22,220
LTZ (4X2) 2.8LDiesel6 speed manual $16,800 – 23,430
LTZ (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $17,800 – 24,750
LTZ (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $16,800 – 23,430
LTZ (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed manual $17,000 – 23,650
LTZ (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed manual $16,100 – 22,440
LTZ Thunder (4x4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $18,400 – 25,630
LTZ Thunder (4x4) 2.8LDiesel5 speed manual $17,700 – 24,640
LX (4X2) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $11,800 – 17,270
LX (4X2) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $12,900 – 18,700
LX (4X2) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $12,500 – 18,150
LX (4X2) 2.8LDiesel6 speed manual $11,000 – 16,060
LX (4X2) 2.8LDiesel6 speed manual $12,200 – 17,600
LX (4X2) 2.8LDiesel6 speed manual $14,400 – 20,350
LX (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $13,100 – 19,030
LX (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $16,500 – 22,990
LX (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $16,700 – 23,320
LX (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $16,200 – 22,550
LX (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed manual $12,500 – 18,040
LX (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed manual $15,400 – 21,780
LX (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed manual $15,200 – 21,450
LX (4X4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed manual $16,000 – 22,220
LX Thunder (4x4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $16,400 – 22,880
LX Thunder (4x4) 2.8LDiesel6 speed automatic $17,200 – 23,980
LX Thunder (4x4) 2.8LDiesel5 speed manual $16,400 – 22,880
LX Thunder (4x4) 2.8LDiesel5 speed manual $15,500 – 21,890

Holden Colorado 2013 FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Holden Colorado 2013 here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • Holden Colorado 2013: What are the known issues for this model?

    As with any four-wheel-drive that is approaching middle-age, you need to treat every Colorado on its individual merits. How has it been driven? Has it been used as a work truck? Has it spent every weekend off-road?

    Beyond that, the Colorado is subject to the same concerns that challenge all owners of modern, common-rail diesel engines. Those start with the soot filter which can clog up and require manual cleaning. The solution is to make sure you do at least one decent freeway journey every three or four weeks as a means of allowing the filter to regenerate as it’s supposed to.

    The other thing that catches many owners out is a build up of black gunge in the engine’s inlet tract. The black ooze is a combination of oil mist from the crankcase ventilation system and soot from the exhaust (a modern engine consumes a proportion of its own exhaust gasses as an emissions-reduction measure). When these two compounds mix, the black, sticky murk is the result. If it’s bad enough it can trigger a check-engine light on the dash and can lead to poor running and fuel economy. Left long enough, the whole intake system will need to be removed and manually cleaned. An aftermarket oil separator stops this is it traps the oil mist before it can enter the engine and is a good addition to these vehicles.

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  • Holden Colorado 2013: Why is my engine failure light on?

    I doubt that it is a low oil pressure problem; it’s more likely to be an electronic issue with the car’s computer or a sensor associated with the ECM.


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  • Holden Colorado 2013: Known issues

    You’ve had a pretty good run so far, and 133,000 km is not a lot, so I would stick with it for a while yet. But it’s a fact of motoring life that cars are likely to suffer an increasing number of problems as they get older and the kilometres are racked up. Judging the right time to get out of a car is not easy, it might be a good idea to have a mechanic give it the once over and give you an idea of how it’s going.


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Disclaimer: You acknowledge and agree that all answers are provided as a general guide only and should not be relied upon as bespoke advice. Carsguide is not liable for the accuracy of any information provided in the answers.

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