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2019 Mazda BT-50
EXPERT RATING
7.8
/ 10
See our complete guide for the Mazda BT-50

2019 Mazda BT-50 Pricing and Specs

Price Guide
$45,000*

The Mazda BT-50 2019 prices range from $26,990 for the basic trim level Ute BT-50 XT (4X2) (5YR) to $61,965 for the top of the range Dual Cab BT-50 GT (4X4) (5YR).

The Mazda BT-50 2019 comes in Dual Cab, Extra Cab and Ute.

The Mazda BT-50 2019 is available in Diesel. Engine sizes and transmissions vary from the Ute 2.2L 6 SP Manual to the Dual Cab 3.2L 6 SP Automatic.

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Dual Cab

Mazda BT-50 Models SPECS PRICE
Boss (4X4) 3.2LDiesel6 speed automatic $43,700 – 55,220
GT (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed automatic $40,200 – 51,370
GT (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed manual $41,200 – 52,690
XT (4X2) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed automatic $29,600 – 38,720
XT (4X2) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed manual $27,900 – 36,960
XT (4X2) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed manual $26,600 – 35,310
XT (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed automatic $33,200 – 43,450
XT (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed automatic $34,400 – 44,550
XT (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed manual $34,300 – 44,330
XT (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed manual $32,600 – 42,680
XT HI-Rider (4X2) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed automatic $27,400 – 36,300
XTR (4X2) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed automatic $32,800 – 43,010
XTR (4X2) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed manual $31,500 – 41,250
XTR (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed automatic $39,800 – 50,930
XTR (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed manual $38,000 – 49,170

Extra Cab

Mazda BT-50 Models SPECS PRICE
XT (4X2) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed automatic $28,600 – 37,950
XT (4X2) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed manual $28,400 – 37,620
XT (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed automatic $31,200 – 40,920
XT (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed manual $34,700 – 44,880
XTR (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed automatic $36,100 – 46,750
XTR (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed manual $34,800 – 44,990

Ute

Mazda BT-50 Models SPECS PRICE
XT (4X2) (5YR) 2.2LDiesel6 speed automatic $22,800 – 31,020
XT (4X2) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed manual $20,900 – 28,380
XT (4X2) (5YR) 2.2LDiesel6 speed manual $19,200 – 26,730
XT (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed automatic $28,100 – 37,180
XT (4X4) (5YR) 3.2LDiesel6 speed manual $26,700 – 35,420

Mazda BT-50 2019 FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Mazda BT-50 2019 here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • Mazda BT50: Drifting when it rains

    You can buy a steel tray for it, but that alone is unlikely to stop the back end from stepping out in slippery conditions. The old way of stopping this sort of thing happening was to put some load in the tray, some bags of concrete or sand will help, but you also have to drive it to the conditions.

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  • Why is my 2019 Mazda BT-50 is losing traction?

    If this is a new phenomenon, then it’s almost certainly down to the condition of your tyres. As tyres wear, they become less able to clear the water between themselves and the road surface, allowing the car to almost 'float' over the bitumen, leading to the loss of traction you’re experiencing. But even a tyre that is simply old (as opposed to worn out) can cause the same problem as the rubber hardens and loses its ability to grip the road. This will also be most noticeable in wet conditions, which is when you’ve experienced it.

    Another possibility is that the car has sprung an oil or coolant leak which is spraying from the engine bay, under the car and on to the rear tyres, causing them to slip. But that’s a lot more of a long shot and a close inspection of the tyres would be the first step to curing what is a potentially very dangerous situation.

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  • Mazda BT-50 2013:

    This is, indeed, a known problem with Ford (and other) automatic transmissions. The layout of your transmission uses the engine’s coolant to cool the transmission by running a transmission fluid line through the radiator. And yes, when that line fails, the coolant mixes with the transmission fluid. That leads the transmission to fail mechanically (the coolant doesn’t lubricate the transmission) as well as the coolant destroying the transmission’s computer.

    By insurance, I take it that you took out an extended mechanical insurance policy when you bought the car, because general car insurance won’t cover mechanical failures such as this. Given the get-out clauses with which some of these policies are riddled, I’m not surprised that you aren’t covered for the full cost of the repair.

    Mazda increased its factory warranty to five years/unlimited kilometres in August 2018, but when your car was new, it was covered for only three years. I’d still be giving my Mazda dealer a call, though, as you might find the relatively low kilometres you’ve covered might convince them to make a pro-rata offer for part of the repair costs. I wouldn’t hold my breath, but it’s got to be worth a try. And, no, I don’t consider 98,000km to be a reasonable distance for a modern transmission to fail.

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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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