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2017 Nissan Navara
EXPERT RATING
7.6
/ 10
See our complete guide for the Nissan Navara

2017 Nissan Navara Pricing and Specs

Price Guide
$41,239*

The Nissan Navara 2017 prices range from $15,800 for the basic trim level Ute Navara RX (4X2) to $54,999 for the top of the range Ute Navara ST-X (4X4).

The Nissan Navara 2017 is available in Regular Unleaded Petrol and Diesel. Engine sizes and transmissions vary from the Ute 2.3L 6 SP Manual to the Ute 2.3L 7 SP Automatic.

When we reviewed the ‘price and features’ of the Navara 2017, Andrew Chesterton gave it a rating of 7 out of 10. Find out more in the full review here.

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Nissan Navara Models SPECS PRICE
DX (4X2) 2.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol7 speed automatic $18,200 – 25,300
DX (4X2) 2.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol6 speed manual $11,600 – 17,050
DX (4X2) 2.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol6 speed manual $13,200 – 19,140
DX (4X4) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $19,500 – 27,170
N-Sport Black Edition 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $37,500 – 48,510
N-Sport Black Edition 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $34,000 – 44,000
RX (4X2) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $22,800 – 31,020
RX (4X2) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $16,400 – 22,770
RX (4X2) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $17,900 – 24,860
RX (4X2) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $21,200 – 28,820
RX (4X4) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $22,200 – 30,140
RX (4X4) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $27,300 – 36,190
RX (4X4) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $25,000 – 33,110
RX (4X4) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $19,100 – 26,620
RX (4X4) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $22,200 – 30,140
RX (4X4) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $23,200 – 31,460
RX (4X4) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $24,100 – 32,780
RX (4X4) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $25,600 – 33,990
SL (4X4) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $30,200 – 39,600
SL (4X4) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $28,200 – 37,400
ST (4X2) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $28,100 – 37,180
ST (4X2) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $26,400 – 34,980
ST (4X4) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $30,200 – 39,600
ST (4X4) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $30,500 – 39,930
ST (4X4) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $26,800 – 35,530
ST (4X4) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $30,500 – 39,930
ST N-Sport (special Edition) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $32,800 – 42,900
ST N-Sport (special Edition) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $31,200 – 40,810
ST N-Tec (4x4) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $27,600 – 36,520
ST N-Tec (4x4) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $26,100 – 34,650
ST-X (4X2) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $29,600 – 38,720
ST-X (4X2) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $25,200 – 33,440
ST-X (4X2) (sunroof) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $30,200 – 39,600
ST-X (4X2) (sunroof) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $28,300 – 37,510
ST-X (4X4) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $30,600 – 40,040
ST-X (4X4) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $34,000 – 44,000
ST-X (4X4) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $32,500 – 42,570
ST-X (4X4) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $32,000 – 41,910
ST-X (4X4) (sunroof) 2.3LDiesel7 speed automatic $34,600 – 44,770
ST-X (4X4) (sunroof) 2.3LDiesel6 speed manual $32,700 – 42,790

Nissan Navara 2017 FAQs

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

  • When the fuel light is on in the 2014 Nissan Navara, how many litres of fuel are left in the tank?

    The only thing more unreliable than a low-fuel warning light is the on-board computer that gives you a distance-to-empty kilometre figure. The problem with the latter is that the figure will differ enormously depending on your driving style at the time. For instance, the computer, a highway trip might, suggest you have 100km left in the tank. But once you hit the outer suburbs and switch to stop-start driving, that number could be as little as half the figure flashing on the dashboard.

    As a rule of thumb, car-makers tend to calibrate the fuel-warning light to come on somewhere between 100 and 50km before you actually run dry. But it’s still a stab in the dark, and really not worth pushing your luck.

    To get the most accurate feel for what the fuel-warning light is really telling you, here’s our advice: Fill the car to and absolute brim. A 2014 Navara holds either 75 or 80 litres of fuel, depending on specification. Then, the next time the fuel light flashes on, pull into the first service station and fill it to the brim again. That will give you a pretty accurate idea of the umber of litres you’ve used from filling up to the point where the light switches on. Then, you can subtract those litres from the tank’s capacity to arrive at how much was left in the tank.

     

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  • What can I do if the steering wheel and gear knob are peeling in my 2018 Nissan Navara?

    This is a more common problem than you might imagine and applies to a lot of cars besides Nissan Navaras. It’s not always caused by people with constantly wet hands or those who work with chemicals, either; a lot of pampered vehicles have seen this type of problem.

    As well as being pretty ordinary to look at day after day, this sort of damage also devalues a car when you go to sell it. The warranty on your Navara would have been for the first three years (Nissan shifted to a five-year warranty mid-2019) but because it was a demonstrator, the warranty period would have started from the date it was first registered or reported as sold, not the day you bought it.

    Most new-car warranties also state that `normal wear and tear’ is not covered, but there’s an argument that normal wear and tear shouldn’t be visible on a steering wheel after just four years and 60,000km of use.

    If it really bothers you, there are motor trimmers who can stitch on a new leather covering which I would expect to last a lot longer than four years. You would, of course, have to remove the wheel from the car which requires somebody who knows their air-bag safety drills and procedures.

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  • Does the wrong battery cause problems with the starter motor in the Nissan Navara 2013?

    Just as oils aint oils, batteries aint batteries. The correct battery for your car will not be based on brand, but rather its capacity and output (does it have enough grunt to turn your engine) as well as its physically layout (are, for instance, the negative and positive terminals on the correct ends of the battery for your battery terminals to connect properly).

    By `kick out’ I’ll assume you mean the starter motor doesn’t spin the car’s engine when you turn the key. There are lots of causes for this. The first is that you do, indeed, have the incorrect battery that doesn’t have enough cranking amperes to spin your engine and provide enough power to the vehicle’s ignition for the engine to fire. Or, you may simply have fitted a battery that’s low on charge for the same results. Buying a brand-new battery from a shop is no guarantee that the thing will be fully charged up. It’s always a good idea to charge any new battery overnight before trying to start a car with it, in case the battery has lost charge while sitting on the store’s shelf for weeks or months.

    Beyond that, there are still plenty of reasons for a car to refuse to turn over. I’d start with checking the earth connections from the battery to the car’s body and engine and then do a test on the battery to see if it’s in decent health or not. Most workshops can do this simple test for you if you’re in doubt.

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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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