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2021 Mitsubishi Pajero Sport
See our complete guide for the Mitsubishi Pajero Sport

2021 Mitsubishi Pajero Sport Pricing and Specs

Price Guide
$56,989*

The Mitsubishi Pajero Sport 2021 prices range from $49,888 for the basic trim level SUV Pajero Sport GLX (4x4) 5 Seat to $67,850 for the top of the range SUV Pajero Sport Exceed (4x4) 7 Seat.

The Mitsubishi Pajero Sport 2021 is available in Diesel.

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SUV

Mitsubishi Pajero Sport Models SPECS PRICE
Exceed (4WD) 7 Seat 2.4LDiesel8 speed automatic No recent listings
Exceed (4x4) 7 Seat 2.4LDiesel8 speed automatic $48,700 – 61,600
GLS (2WD) 7 Seat 2.4LDiesel8 speed automatic No recent listings
GLS (4WD) 7 Seat 2.4LDiesel8 speed automatic No recent listings
GLS (4X4) 5 Seat 2.4LDiesel8 speed automatic $41,100 – 52,580
GLS (4x4) 7 Seat 2.4LDiesel8 speed automatic $44,700 – 56,540
GLX (2WD) 5 Seat 2.4LDiesel8 speed automatic No recent listings
GLX (4WD) 5 Seat 2.4LDiesel8 speed automatic No recent listings
GLX (4x4) 5 Seat 2.4LDiesel8 speed automatic $39,600 – 50,600
GSR (4WD) 7 Seat 2.4LDiesel8 speed automatic No recent listings

Mitsubishi Pajero Sport 2021 FAQs

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

  • What's the better buy, Pajero Sport Exceed or Toyota Fortuner Crusade?

    These two vehicles share a lot of traits both in terms of their engineering and their target market. Both are aimed at the high-end of the mid-sized off-road station-wagon market and both do a pretty good job of offering lots of off-road ability along with the sort of luxury and convenience that many families want. In the case of design and engineering they are both based on utilities (the Mitsubishi Triton and Toyota HiLux respectively) and share the drivelines and front structure with those utes. To make them work as passenger rather than load-carrying vehicles, both the Pajero Sport and Fortuner do away with the utilities’ leaf-sprung rear axle and replace it a coil-sprung unit for greatly enhanced comfort.

    Both vehicles have had their niggling reliability problems, mainly to do with DPF and some EGR problems, but overall, they’re both now old enough for the majority of the bugs to have been ironed out. Perhaps the biggest packaging difference is that the Pajero Sport is a good deal narrower across the cabin than the Toyota, and that matters for families with bigger kids. Both vehicles were facelifted late last year with new tech and mechanical and performance improvements. Both also have seven seats as standard.

    The Mitsubishi is about $4000 cheaper based on RRP than the Toyota, but the final price can vary from dealer to dealer and what state you live in. The best advice is to try each one on for size and maybe even throw in contenders like the Ford Everest as a direct comparison.

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  • Why does my 2016 Mitsubishi Pajero Sport cut out when idling at lights?

    This type of problem can have any number of causes. The best option is to have the car scanned electronically to see what fault codes have been logged by the on-board computer.

    You could be looking at a fuel issue, something purely mechanical (like the idle-speed set too low) a blocked air-filter, a computer issue or any number of sensors that are not playing ball. But until you interpret the fault codes, you’ll be flying blind and potentially replacing things that aren’t the cause of the stalling problem.

    I’d certainly be taking the vehicle back to the workshop that serviced it and pointing out that the problem only occurred after they'd 'fixed' it.

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  • Is something wrong with the acceleration in my 2016 Mitsubishi Pajero Sport?

    By and large, a car should perform the same day in, day out without any huge (or even noticeable) changes in its performance. So I’d say, yes, something is wrong with your car. As for the cause, well, it could be anything from poor fuel to a faulty battery to a park-brake that is sticking on. It’s impossible to diagnose problems like this one remotely, so have it checked out at a workshop. Continuing to drive it with a fault is asking for more damage to be done.

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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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