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2017 Mercedes-Benz GLS-Class Pricing and Specs

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2017 Mercedes-Benz GLS-Class

The Mercedes-Benz GLS-Class 2017 prices range from $74,990 for the basic trim level SUV GLS-Class GLS350 D 4Matic to $152,990 for the top of the range SUV GLS-Class GLS63 4Matic.

The Mercedes-Benz GLS-Class 2017 is available in Diesel and Premium Unleaded Petrol. Engine sizes and transmissions vary from the SUV 3.0L 9 SP Automatic G-Tronic to the SUV 5.5L 7 SP Automatic G-Tronic.

A new generation of the Mercedes-Benz GLS-Class SUV was released this year.

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Price Guide

$92,914

Based on 32 cars listed for sale in the last 6 months

Lowest Price

$74,990

Highest Price

$152,990

Explore prices for the

2017 Mercedes-Benz GLS-Class

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Mercedes-Benz GLS-Class Models SPECS PRICE
GLS350 D 4Matic 3.0LDiesel9 speed automatic $82,700 – 104,610
GLS350 D 4Matic Sport 3.0LDiesel9 speed automatic $96,100 – 121,550
GLS500 4Matic 4.7LPremium Unleaded Petrol9 speed automatic $115,100 – 145,530
GLS63 4Matic 5.5LPremium Unleaded Petrol7 speed automatic $154,300 – 195,140
* Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price

Disclaimer: Glass's Information Services (GIS) and Carsguide Autotrader Media Solutions Pty Ltd. (carsguide) provide this information based on data from a range of sources including third parties. Whilst all care has been taken to ensure its accuracy and reliability, GIS and carsguide do not warrant or represent that the information is accurate, reliable, complete, current or suitable for any particular purpose. You should not use or rely upon this information without conducting an independent assessment and valuation of the vehicle.

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Mercedes-Benz GLS-CLASS 2017 FAQs

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

  • Why does my 2008 Mercedes-Benz Vito cut out when moving or idling?

    Again, a problem like this is very difficult to diagnose via remote control. You haven’t given me much to go on here, but my first suggestion would be to have the car scanned at a workshop and see what error codes materialise. From there, you can take a much more targeted approach to working out which of the hundreds of possible components is causing the problem. Don’t forget the basics, either, such as contaminated or old fuel in the tank. Modern fuel doesn’t like sitting around in a tank and can `go off’ over time.

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  • Mercedes-Benz B-Class 2016: Can I use conventional tyres?

    Physically, there’s no problem with switching from run-flat to non run-flat tyres. You might even (almost certainly) find the car rides better than it did on run-flats and the Benz B-Class always had a fairly brittle ride, so any improvement is worthwhile.

    Yes, you’ll have to arrange some sort of contingency should a flat tyre occur, but you can source a puncture repair kit pretty easily. There are even puncture-repair-in-a-can products (and have been for years) although they’re not always 100 per cent successful. If you’re keen, you could always find a space-saver spare from another model at a wrecking yard. Provided it’s the right diameter and the stud pattern matches, you’re good to go. Don’t forget to include the tools required to change a flat, though.

    The other thing to do is to replace all four tyres at the same time. Driving around on a mix of run-flats and non run-flats is a bad idea and could give the car some evil handling traits, especially in the wet.

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  • 2019 Mercedes-AMG C43: Lacking power when accelerating

    Colleagues of mine have noted that the C43 isn’t at its happiest when taking off from a standing start sometimes, particularly if the stop-start function is engaged. That said, the harshest description of the problem was the odd clunk when launching the car, but even with that system switched off, the AMG sometimes seems to have problems deciding which gear to select, leading to a lack of smoothness. Perhaps it’s not helped by the fact that the car is all-wheel-drive, and grips the road extremely well when perhaps a little `give’ in the driveline mightn’t be a bad thing. Maybe it’s the traction-control stepping in too early and interrupting the flow of power to the wheels.

    That said, your problem sounds a lot more severe than that. The C43 uses a conventional torque converter automatic transmission, so it doesn’t suffer some of the jerkiness that other cars using dual-clutch technology can. It’s puzzling though, that the computer isn’t throwing up any fault codes, so maybe your car is simply doing what some C43s do to a greater or lesser extent. If it’s as bad as you say, it’s not good enough and you should pursue the problem with Mercedes-Benz and have the problem corrected under warranty.

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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.