By on July 14, 2012


If you’re shopping for a compact American crossover, Chevy’s Equinox is likely on your list. If however you’re looking to rent a small crossover, the Chevrolet Captiva Sport is probably what you’ll get for $29.95 a day from Hertz. While you’re bound to see them on the streets, you can’t buy them new unless you’re a fleet customer. That’s because the Captiva is designed to do two things: keep fleet sales of GM’s other CUVs low and continue to amortize the cost of Americanizing the Opel Antara. Yep, that’s right, under the bow tie, the Captiva Sport is none-other than the 2008-2010 Saturn VUE, aka the Opel Antata, Holden Captiva and Dawewoo Winstorm MaXX. We spent a week in a Hertz rental to find out if Chevy’s rental soft-roader should be on your used CUV shopping list.


The exterior of the Captiva is simple, clean, and completely unremarkable. Saturn called the design theme “Opel look share” which roughly translates to “Americanized Opel built-in Mexico.” Because the Captiva was “created” for fleet duty the plain-Jane looks are completely appropriate (and the slab-sides make covering the CUV with vinyl wraps or magnetic signs an easy process.) On the downside, the Captiva looks nothing like the rest of the Chevrolet product lineup. Of course, this probably isn’t a bad idea since fleet use tends to create high depreciation. Despite the rental-fleet target demographic, alloy wheels and side curtain airbags are standard on all Captiva models. If only Ford could have figure this out and kept the Panther afloat for fleet duty (and Sajeev.)


The Captiva’s interior is a study in grey plastic, but the look is both simple and tasteful. Cabin materials are higher than you might expect with plenty of soft touch plastics. Durability is always an issue with rentals. Our tester has over 18,000 miles on it and looked like a herd of feral animals had migrated in one window and out the other, however a pre-photo shoot wipe-down revealed that the interior plastics took the beating in stride, showing little wear, but questionable fit and finish. Most Captivas for rent (and therefore available on the used market) have the “2LS” package which includes a power driver’s seat, lumbar support, leather-wrapped steering wheel, single-zone climate control, fog lights and Bluetooth phone integration. The standard cloth seats are firm and supportive up front, but fairly hard and low to the ground in the rear. Luggage space in the Captiva rings in at 29 cubic feet behind the rear seats, and 54 cubes with the rear seats folded. This is higher than the $19.95-a-day Malibu, but about 30% less than the CR-V and RAV4.


Unlike most GM fleet vehicles, the Captiva can’t be stripped to the bone for volume buyers. This means you can expect all rental and off-rental Captivas out there to have side-curtain airbags, air conditioning, cruise control and a silver-tone version of GM’s corporate AM/FM/CD/MP3/iPod/USB head unit. While GM does offer the option to remove OnStar and XM Satellite Radio from the Captiva, doing so is an “option” that only reduces the sticker by $85 so it doesn’t seem common. GM has had a long history of phone integration since OnStar came on the scene in 1995 and this translates into excellent Bluetooth phone call quality. The head unit’s iDevice and USB integration worked well with my iPod nano, iPhone 4S and iPad 3 as well as a variety of USB flash drives but navigating a large collection of songs is tedious on the small display.


Under the short hood of the Captiva lurks “some engine.” As a fleet or rental car, this section is fairly unimportant and could understandably skipped if GM hadn’t made some important improvements. Back in 2008 the VUE had less-than-refined engine and transmission choices. Rather than maintaining the status quo, GM dropped in a new 2.4L direct-injection four-cylinder engine good for 182HP and 172lb-ft of torque and bolted it to a 6-speed automatic. The power boost over the old four is welcome, but the transmission is the bigger change. The GM/Ford developed 6-speed delivers smooth shifts with surprisingly little hunting and most importantly: improved fuel economy. There is still a V6 option, but the old 3.6L engine has been ditched in favor of a more powerful 3.0L direct injection V6 putting out 264HP and 222lb-ft. As with the old Saturn VUE, AWD can only be added with the V6.


The Captiva’s Opel roots are obvious out on the road and I’m not talking about the odd-looking steering wheel stalks. The Captiva handles twisty roads acceptably with a well controlled chassis, average steering feedback and a surprisingly quiet ride. Stabbing the throttle in the four-cylinder model produced very little torque steer despite the respectable 182HP on tap.

Unlike many of GM’s four-cylinder engines, the 2.4L direct injection engine is surprisingly quiet, smooth and thankfully free of the diesel-like clatter from BMW and Ford’s turbo fours. This level of engine refinement is important, because 182HP pitted against 3,900lbs means the engine spends plenty of time at higher RPMs.

The EPA rates the four-cylinder Captiva at 20/28MPG (city/highway), an improvement of 1/6MPG over the Saturn VUE thanks to the extra gears and the DI treatment. The FWD V6 Captiva matches the V6 FWD VUE at 17/24MPG despite the increase in power while the AWD Captiva takes a 1MPG hit on the highway. The 6-speed automatic manages to make the 400lb heavier Captiva competitive with the 4-speed RAV4 and only 3MPG behind the 5-speed CR-V.

GM’s fleet website prices the Captiva Sport between $23,435 and $32,860 depending on your trim and options. Given that GM fleet purchases typically see rebates from $500 to $3,000 depending on the number of vehicles purchased, the true starting cost is lower. A quick used car search revealed nearly a hundred used 2012 Captivas within 500 miles of my location compared with four 2012 RAV4s, and 15 2012 CR-Vs. This comparative plenty helps translate to the advertised $18,000 prices for low mileage (under 12,000 miles) base models and $26,000 for fully loaded AWD Captivas with leather. Adjusting for content, a used RAV4 has a resale value some $2,000-$3,000 higher and a quick conversation with the Hertz sales guy proved there was plenty of room to negotiate on the Chevy. Since late-model used car purchases are all about the bang-for-the-buck, if you’re shopping for a bargain used crossover, the 2012 Chevrolet Captiva Sport should be on your short list.


Neither Chevrolet nor Hertz provided anything for this review. Our total bill was $360 after tax and insurance for a 5-day rental.

Specifications as tested

0-60: 9.5 Seconds (2.4L FWD)

Average Fuel Economy: 20.1 MPG over 623 miles


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52 Comments on “Rental Car Review: 2012 Chevrolet Captiva Sport...”

  • avatar

    “Unlike many of GM’s four-cylinder engines, the 2.4L direct injection engine is surprisingly quiet, smooth and thankfully free of the diesel-like clatter from BMW and Ford’s turbo fours.”

    Is this GM using hydraulic lifters while Ford has reverted to solid lifters on many of its engines, and the Germans have always had a tendancy to go for solid lifters on performance engines?

    • 0 avatar
      Alex L. Dykes

      It is my understanding the the 2.4 does use hydraulic lifters. If anyone has more information on that, please feel free to share, I have reached out to GM and await an official response.

      • 0 avatar
        sunridge place

        No need to reach out to GM.

        go to

        click on US engines/transmissions tab then click on ‘powertrain products’ on the right side.

        find your engine in the dropdown and your answer is there…hydraulic.

      • 0 avatar

        Thanks for checking that out. I own a V6 Ford with solid lifters, and I don’t really notice a noise issue, but it seems like that is significant difference between the GM and the Ford and BMW I4 engines. Other than the turbos, but I can’t see them causing a clatter, as opposed to a whine.

  • avatar

    Interesting review, I see so many Captivas in fleet duty I’ve started to mistake Vues for Captivas. I recall that the Vue used to finish midpack in magazine comparisons so you could certainly do worse than a Captiva on the used car market.

  • avatar

    Owned a couple Saturn Vues. The first, a 2002, was unforgettable in a bad way. The second with a honda engine was pretty good but I had it with Saturn. Got a cube and it’s big enough and a lot more economical.

    • 0 avatar

      The early Vues were poop I agree, as was the ’00-’07 year models. Unfortunately the ’08-’10 model years were the best for Saturn (mainly because the vehicles were thinly veiled Opels). I’ve owned my Astra XR 5 dr for five years now and it continues to surprise me as reliabile, dependable, practical transportation and still fun to drive. So far I’ve spent money on one set of tires, one battery, three sets of spark plugs, a K&N air filter, a Thule roof rack and fairing, and several oil changes. 10 gallons of gas gets me 300 miles consistantly and it has enough ground clearance to get me over most places a small compact car would never go. As for the rest of the lineup, Vues, Skys, and Auras still prowl the neighborhoods and highways and all still look in good nick.

      Seriously? A cube? The Pacer of 2010?

      • 0 avatar

        Vues came out in 2002. The first 2 years should be forgotten as quickly as possible. The 2007 was a pretty good car. 04-07 were all pretty good.

        If you haven’t owned a cube I doubt you know much about them in a real way. Might be wrong but I’m right about mine. Now has 53k on a 2011 model and nothing but oil changes. Waiting for the first problem.

        You might not like the look in which case I suggest you don’t buy one. To compare them with pacers, however, is unfair. I remember them and they were terrible cars on so many levels. The cube looks somewhat like a fruitcake but it’s a pretty good car. Personally I would rather have the Versa but my wife likes her quirky cube.

      • 0 avatar

        You’re right, it’s the look of the Cube I was going on about. It’s my opinion that its good example of bad design and the all-around window look reminds me of the style of the Pacer. I do think time will tell on the Cube though for reliable, resell value, etc. The Pacer was a terrible car in many ways but people did love them in its heyday and many were very reliable, albeit ungainly transportation.

      • 0 avatar

        I actually wanted a scion but she liked the quirky look. I pretty much don’t but I like driving it so well that I forget what it looks like. If it had been available with the 4 speed auto that they appear to be coming out with I would have bought that.

        My wife lost a lot of function of the left knee so after buying her a car with a manual (she picked it out), I now get to drive it. She wanted the looks (who know’s why) and I love the mechanics.

        I saw you mention getting separated from the service. What are you in? I’m navy retired.

  • avatar

    Good grief, those A-pillars are huge.

  • avatar

    Gm was absolutely brilliant for doing this. The cost of the tooling was shed in C.11 as was all of the development…so these things should just rake in the cash. And they are a great vehicle. This move should get a lot of people into a GM when they start to be retired.

    Oh, and BTW, the first sentence of the exterior area…you say “clan” instead of “clean”.

    • 0 avatar

      GM was absolutely stupid for doing this. Most people who are foisted with this at the rental counter are going to (rightfully) think to themselves that this “new” Chevy seems like it’s 5 years old with a dated interior. The people who actually like it will go to the Chevy dealer to realize that they cannot actually buy one. GM cost cutting hasn’t worked for the past 30 years and it certainly won’t work now.

      • 0 avatar

        I rented a lousy Cobalt (actually two Cobalts in under an hour), and wrote off the Cobalt because of it. Interior panels were falling off, didn’t even come with power-locks, and the first one even had a flat tire. I drove the car (gingerly) for a day, and I could see what GM was trying to do with it — but a car with a disintegrating interior at 30k miles and a mildly sporty ride isn’t my idea of a good time.

        If people write off specific models, rather than whole brands, because of a bad rental experience then this will be a very successful move.

        If they write off entire brands, than they won’t have lost anything.

        Alas, the Captiva is closer to the compact diesel-electric station wagon that can tow 2000lbs of my dreams than anything else GM makes. I drive an Escape now, and it fits my needs well enough — except for the MPG.

      • 0 avatar

        Think I may have figured out GM’s scheme of attack here. Opel designed this car for the European market with so many left over for the American market. However, it’s not selling well over there and they have a glut of the vehicles sitting on their property sheets; but in the American market, they sold very well as Saturns, now defunct, and marketers here had a problem solved by fleeting them out as Chevy’s.

  • avatar
    Volt 230

    Agree with dave504, rental cars offer an opportunity to sell new cars without the expense of advertising and promotions, then this car is appealing to a renter,but he can’t buy one, I cannot remember something like this ever happening in the car business.

    • 0 avatar
      sunridge place

      So, in order to supply better crossovers to the rental market, GM should redirect more Equinox/Terrains from retail sales to fleet sales?

      • 0 avatar

        Exactly, and then they can post about how they are fleet queens with high depreciation.

      • 0 avatar

        Only if they’re good examples of what vehicles can be.

        If I drive a vehicle for 3-4 days and I like it, I have a lot of experience with that car and it’s the best test-drive ever. If I drive a vehicle for 3-4 days and don’t like it, then I’ll never consider vehicle again.

        Renting a car means usually means that I make up my mind about that vehicle in a pretty solid way. So, if you’re trying to (re)build a brand, you’d best make sure that the rentals out there in the world are good vehicles.

        Either that, or obstinately refuse to sell the rental car to the public and hope that nobody cares.

    • 0 avatar

      GM, actually has done this before… 1987 – the Corsica is available exclusively to fleet buyers for one year before becoming available to retail customers. 2004 – Upon release of the new body style Malibu, GM continues selling the old bodystyle under the “Classic” badge exclusively to rental fleets for another 1-2 years. 2008 – Upon release of another new Malibu – the existing model continues on as a Malibu for fleet customers only.

  • avatar

    Good video review. Direct and to the point.

    Lose the background music.


  • avatar

    Had one as a rental for a week – hated it.

  • avatar

    “…this “new” Chevy seems like it’s 5 years old with a dated interior.”

    90% people who rent do not care about ‘quality interior feel’ or whether it’s ‘dated’. Business travelers want wheels and a big trunk. In fact they maybe drive a “dated 5 year old car” at home, to save $$$.

    Fan boys think cars should be ‘all new’ every year, but there is a such thing as amortizing toolin costs.

  • avatar
    el scotto

    How much better/worse is this than an Escape? I think the Equinox is selling like hot cakes; so why not a small SUV for GM? Oh wait, isn’t Buick coming out with a small SUV?

  • avatar
    Volt 230

    Truth be told, most people that rent for trips or vacation, do not run home to buy one of them unless the car makes a great impression and you gotta have one, like it happened to me with a 92 Camry, after having for a week, when I went back to my 86, I just had to trade up and I mean up!

    • 0 avatar
      sunridge place

      Wow, facinating story….twenty years ago you had a six year old vehicle…and then you rented a brand new version of the six year old vehicle you were driving at the time and it was a lot better than your six year old vehicle…so because of that you went home a bought a new one.

      And, it wasn’t just a trade up…it was a trade up!

      The Captiva wasn’t a stupid move by GM. The had under-utilization in Mexico after HHR and VUE stopped production…they had tooling for the VUE in place. Equinox/Terrain doesn’t need to be heavy fleet % so it kind of makes sense.

      If a few morons rent one and like it, then visit a Chevy dealership and walk away in tears because they can’t buy a new one….so be it.

      If you really think the majority of car renters make decisions about their next purchase based upon the look and feel of a rental they happen to get, then you are very wrong.

      • 0 avatar

        +1. Most people seem to agree that the Equinox is a better vehicle than the Captiva. If the Captiva is so good that the renter gets home and runs to a Chevy dealer, wouldn’t they be surprised and delighted to discover that the Equinox is even better?

  • avatar

    Don’t have a clue about the car, but ‘Captiva’ is one of the worst names ever for a car, right down there with ‘Aspire’. Here are some (foreign-sounding) suggestions for names, GM- Cancera, Demencia, Primativa, Invalido, Leprosiva, Dicesia, Catatonia, Amputado, Despario, Delusio, Decontento, Moribundo, Bankrupcia, Suicido.

  • avatar

    Holden Captiva sells pretty well in Australia to private buyers because GM has no other RHD CUV on offer. Ford has the larger Territory and the Escape. (Which really IS aging)

    • 0 avatar

      It’s worth noting that this vehicle is now known as the Holden Captiva 5, and they also sell the Holden Captiva 7 which is the Asian region Daewoo/Chevrolet Captiva that is 2.5″ longer than the Captiva Sport and has a 3rd row of seats.

      Originally this vehicle was positioned as at the top of the range Captiva Maxx, but when the series 2 facelift came out it was dropped to the entry level position, obviously with less equipment.

  • avatar

    What is going to happen to these when the rental company is through with them? Will they go on the market in the US?

  • avatar

    Daewoo Winstorm MaXX, eh? Sounds like a porn star.

  • avatar

    I was on board until I read it weighed 3900 pounds. What a joke. High weight = cheap/lazy engineering. And too many GM offerings suffer from it.

    I’m looking at you Camaro.

  • avatar

    As always, good review Alex.

    Lots of commenters bash this car, but I think GM has achieved something of a accomplishment here. They’ve used up excess capacity, introduced a car they can sell (if fleet only) and managed to protect their hottest selling SUV’s resale values at a critical time.

    I am not a huge fan of SUV’s, so I would be interested in getting into one of them as inexpensively as possible. I like this car from that point of view, something as commonly accepted as a Chevy, sold and serviced everywhere, but without the mark up that the Equinox is getting.

    I’d be OK with it…

    • 0 avatar

      Yeah, the only thing that distinguishes the rental-only Captiva from auto industry SOP is that Saturn went belly-up. Simply put, when there’s an update of a vehicle, in order to satisfy the initial demand, they just keep churning out last year’s model for the commercial fleets until such time as supply of the new model reaches demand.

      If not for the Saturn brand being cancelled (forcing GM to rebadge the Vue as the Captiva to satisfy those commercial sales that would otherwise be going to the Equinox), there wouldn’t be a story here.

      As an aside, does anyone know if the 2012 Impala will soldier on as a ‘rental-only’ 2013 Impala ‘Classic’ for commercial fleets until production ramps up enough for the all-new civilian 2013 Impala to fill both civilian and commercial orders?

  • avatar

    If I’m shopping for a new or late model Equinox, why wouldn’t I cross shop a used Captiva? If I want a new Captiva, what’s the point of sending me to a competitor instead?

  • avatar

    I love renting cars because you get the “dumping-ground” models. A few years ago I reserved a Malibu. Upon arriving at Hertz, I was told they ran out of Malibus and I could either have an Ion at a reduced price or the bizarre Ford Freestyle that looked like an Explorer humping a Taurus. I chose the Freestyle and spent the entire time putting gas in it.

    I like this review, but I don’t think this is an SUV people are going to be clamouring for. It smacks of “old” GM to me, with acres of plastic, crappy fit and finish and an engine department so tight you can’t see half of what’s wrong.

    For the record, I drove the Equinox and liked it. More effort, I suppose.

  • avatar

    Once again, I am dismayed by the mileage of CUV. Not just picking on the Captiva…they all seem to suffer from the same syndrome.

  • avatar
    el scotto

    But it’s fine to rent a car car that gets worse mileage? Rent a6cyl Escape and 6cyl Fusion and tell me which better gas mileage. It’s OK to admit you just don’t like CUVs.

  • avatar

    I had one of these from Hertz for a couple days last month. The interior is “OK”. Nothing special, nothing awful. I found the seat uncomfortable. Great stereo, as usual for GM. A bit gutless, and the gas mileage was ATROCIOUS – I got 19.5 on an almost entirely highway trip! I would expect more out of my pig of an’ 02 Jeep Grand Cherokee.

    As far as the fleet-only thing, well, I don’t see the point. If you are going to bother to certify and sell the damned things at all, you might as well offer them to anyone who wants to buy one. Which I suppose really is the case, as I have no doubt that the fleet salesdude at your local Chevy dealer would not turn you away if you really wanted one. BUT, and admittedly I don’t know the cost difference, having had a 4 cylinder RAV4 as a rental the previous month, I would be making a beeline for the Toyota dealership. I generally DETEST CUVs, and I really liked the RAV4. And it got about 8mpg better on a very similar trip, while being genuinely entertaining to drive.

    • 0 avatar
      el scotto

      19.5??? That’s what my Ranger got with a 4.0 6cyl; that’s not acceptable. 70 mph highway driving on the Ranger. May the RAV4 bring you to the Dark Side :P.

  • avatar

    It’s worth putting into fleet sale, since it’s a pretty uncompetitive truck against its main competitors, the Santa Fe and Sorento. It’s smaller, has less space… even less in the optional third row available in all three in other markets… and the drivetrain is coarse and unrefined.

    And it steers like a cow. That alone makes it a “direct-to-fleet” special.

  • avatar

    I find it fascinating that GM foisted this model at all, let alone upon Buick. It was hardly Saturn’s most popular car. Historically, when GM decided Opel in America was a good idea, they were sold as Buicks whether as Opel or Buick nameplate. There are a few instances where GM did not do this (the not lamented ’87 Pontiac LeMans / Opel Kadett comes to mind); however, Buick would be the far better choice to have the Aptiva/Vue. It would give it that badly needed Cross-over that would forever erase the Rendevous from collective minds and take away the Octegenarian stigma of the Buick name plate.

  • avatar

    Folks, this Captiva is worthless. I wouldnt own one if Chevy GAVE it to me. Here are its strong points: Rear leg room. Thats about it. Im 6’1″ and have to break my back to get into the front. Visibilty is terrible, especially through the pillar areas. The exterior mirror design is dangerous. Road noise is worse than my diesel 1 ton truck. The crazy mixed electrical systems need an hours manual read before driving. Not much user choice or control. I left my keys on the seat to walk a few steps away and the door blew shut in the wind—the doors auto lock and I had to pay Onstar $13 to open it. Its dangerous at freeway speed and to do anything other than slowly slide into another lane gives one ther feeling that it would flip over its outside front wheel if one had to take evasive action. What REALLY surprises me is the fuel mileage. Its worse (swear to God) than my Ford F-350 one ton truck. Rented one for two weeks and put so much gas into it that we took it back for something else. My wife and two daughters, ages 16 and 21, HATED driving it. This thing is a loser. This is why you can look down a street and see ten Japanese cars to one American. (If there is even such thing as an ‘American’ car now.

  • avatar

    Well I rented one at Santa Ana Airport 2 weeks ago.
    Rented it for 8 days and put an average of 300 miles a day on the beast.

    Big sheets of Grey plastic make up for the 1990’s looking dashboard.
    The controls are weird to say the least, the rear windshield wiper controls are not on the column but are switches below the temperature controls.
    Well dashboard is a big word, I honestly think that it was an afterthought.
    More than likely Daewoo realized that the day before the launch, they forgot to design a dash. They gathered all cleaning personnel in the building and gave them the opportunity to each put a control or switch “somewhere”.

    The seats look impressive but looks are deceiving.
    After about 150 miles it is time to stop for a while (either to fill up the tank or to see a chiropractor)

    This Chevy clone, might have side curtains but there is a reason for it.
    The view is poor, very poor. To make matters worse, the mirrors were adapted either from a moped or Yugo.

    The drive:
    My 1990 F-350 feels more stable and nimble on the road than this thing.
    Overtaking on the California freeways wasn’t even without a challenge.
    As I mentioned before, the view is very limited and when you change lanes it feels like you are controlling a drunk camel.

    We took a trip to Big Bear Lake and the winding roads took us up to 10000 ft.
    The power wasn’t too bad for a small engine but the road handling and lack of feel was scary to say the least.

    So if you rent one of these don’t forget to stop at the first pharmacy and by some depends.

    Rental fees:
    The rental fees were “cheap” but don’t be fooled as your profit quickly drops after the first fill-up.
    If your goal is to deliver some cattle to the Mexican border go for it! but in any other case look for something else.

  • avatar

    I think I just rented the same exact blue Captiva on a trip to the bay area from Hertz. It had 33,000 miles when I rented it, but felt like 70,000. I’m guessing it will be rotated out of service soon. The engine had a rough idle, and it almost stalled out a couple times on me. It accelerated very slooow. The plastics and interior seemed abused but held up well as you mentioned. Handling felt numb and old school GM like – thoroughly unenjoyable All and all the car felt abused so it is hard to know how durable they really are, but based on my experience I would never buy or even rent one again if I can avoid it.

    • 0 avatar

      Hi’ I’m up here on the north shore of Lake Erie in Canada, I’ve just came in from checking out a 2010 Equinox with 27,328 kms on it, asking for CAN.$22,999 2.4L AWD and my wife saw a 2012 Captiva with 32,700 kms asking for CAN.$20,999, 2.4L 4cyl. FWD and although I like the more spacious Equinox?? my wife’s yapping for the Captiva so I’ll have to get her to read your comments fellas.

      Would you rather have an Equinox over a Rav4 etc.? or a KIa Sportage?

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