By on April 4, 2019

2019 Ford Transit Connect front quarter

2019 Ford Transit Connect Titanium Wagon LWB

2.0-liter inline four (150 hp @ 6,000 rpm, 144 lb-ft @ 4,500 rpm)

Eight-speed automatic transmission, front-wheel drive

24 city / 29 highway / 26 combined (EPA Rating, MPG)

9.9 city / 8.2 highway / 9.2  combined (NRCan Rating, L/100km)

27.9 (observed mileage, MPG)

Base Price: $32,790 US / $40,475 CAD

As Tested: $37,010 US /$43,750 CAD

Prices include $1,195 destination charge in the United States and $2,000 for freight, PDI, and A/C tax in Canada and, because of cross-border equipment differences, can’t be directly compared.

Welcome to the least hip car segment – the minivan. It’s what our parents drove, right? Nobody wants to be as tragically uncool as their parents, even as they themselves become parents.

Might I, an experienced parent, suggest something to the millennials and hipsters who are starting to reproduce? Consider getting back to the minivan genre before it becomes cool again. Be the parent who values utility and comfort over the overstyled, overstuffed crossover that every other new parent rushes out to buy. The moment you ease a rear sliding door open with one hand while swinging the bucket-style baby carrier right into the seat with the other is a revelation, especially after dealing with narrow-opening traditional doors found on sedans and SUVs.

In other words, it’s van time. Be the envy of the other new parents. Be different. And take a good look at all your options, because beyond the usual suspects lies this 2019 Ford Transit Connect Wagon. It has some surprising features that make it stand out.

2019 Ford Transit Connect profile

My time testing the Transit Connect coincided with Girl Scout cookie season – and my wife is the cookie mom, meaning we had to transport all the goods … except for that one case of Thin Mints that “went missing.” Anyhow, we had to haul cookies, tables, a popup tent, and scouts to the supermarket on a busy Saturday so they could peddle their little four-dollar boxes of crack.

2019 Ford Transit Connect cargo 2019 Ford Transit Connect cargo folded

And man, could we haul. As I had kids in the second row of the van, I didn’t go nuts loading cookies to the high ceiling, but I had no problems loading everything behind the second row with room to spare. The seats in both the second and third rows easily fold down, leaving a flat surface for cargo.

2019 Ford Transit Connect second row 2019 Ford Transit Connect third row

The Transit Connect’s commercial roots do come through when it’s time to load the kids in – they were baffled why the doors don’t open or close with a button. I had to do the “back in my day, minivans didn’t have power doors” old man line with them a few times, but it’s a convenience feature we’ve certainly grown accustomed to. The tailgate is similarly manually operated – and considering the height of the door, one might want to check that it doesn’t interfere with a garage door when lifting. Again, it’s minor, but something to consider if you’ve been looking at other minivans.

2019 Ford Transit Connect front row

I was impressed with the comfort of the seats, though my (admittedly cheapskate) preference would be for cloth seats, as found in the XL and XLT trims, rather than the leather in this Platinum edition. Still, the chairs were supportive enough to keep me refreshed on a long road trip, and the kids had no complaints in either the second or third rows.

2019 Ford Transit Connect interior

As the Transit Connect is powered by a four-cylinder engine, I did notice a bit more engine noise under acceleration than I typically find in the V6-powered competition, but it was neither overwhelming nor objectionable. In steady-state cruising, the van was mostly quiet, with just a bit of wind noise over the A-pillar. I’ll take a little bit of noise as a tradeoff for the great fuel economy. The handling was excellent, with good stability even in crosswinds from speeding tractor-trailers.

2019 Ford Transit Connect infotainment

I’d imagine you won’t find many reviews of the Ford Transit Connect Wagon. I’d requested this from Ford simply because I’m a completist – I like to have sampled every possible vehicle in a class so I can make an educated recommendation. I’d forgotten that it was even available in passenger form until I saw that a neighbor owns one. I never expected that I’d like it this much.

2019 Ford Transit Connect gauges

And nobody is buying it – at least, not as a passenger vehicle. Ford doesn’t break down specific numbers between the passenger “Wagon” model and the commercial “Cargo” model, but in total, 31,923 Transit Connects moved off lots last year. I reached out to Ford for more, and Dawn McKenzie, product communications manager, told me that roughly 20 percent of the Transit Connect market is for the passenger Wagon. Extrapolated, that means the Transit Connect Wagon sold a bit more than 6,000 units in 2018. Compare that to 118,322 Chrysler Pacificas, 106,327 Honda Odysseys, and 151,927 Dodge Grand Caravans – it’s barely a drop in a bucket.

2019 Ford Transit Connect front

Really, the primary competition for the Transit Connect is the Dodge Grand Caravan, also an aged design that can be had for a reasonable price. I currently own a 2012 Chrysler Town & Country which, despite being rock solid, manages around 16 miles per gallon in normal driving. See above: this four-cylinder Ford managed very nearly double that fuel economy – 27.9 mpg – over my week of driving. That’s impressive. Yeah, it’s down on power to basically everything else that can haul six or seven people, but the power is adequate for any minivan task.

2019 Ford Transit Connect rear

If I were shopping a Transit Connect Wagon to haul my family, I’d be looking toward the more budget end of the build-and-price tool. My choice would be a long-wheelbase XLT model, optioned with the blind spot monitor, forward and reverse sensing system, adaptive cruise control, alloy wheels, and the second-row bench – you never know when you need to haul seven instead of six. So equipped (as shown in the screenshot below) the sticker would be $31,740 before incentives. Much more palatable than the near-$50k figures on the high-zoot Honda and Chrysler vans.

2019 Ford Transit Connect Screenshot

What makes the Transit Connect Wagon so interesting is exactly why minivans are so great – flexibility. The lack of luxury and convenience features can be a blessing for someone who needs a vehicle both for their business and for hauling people. With fewer plush leather bits to scuff, sturdy plastic trim everywhere, and impressive fuel economy, this van will work beautifully for many buyers.

2019 Ford Transit Connect rear quarter

[Images: © 2019 Chris Tonn/TTAC; screenshot courtesy]

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64 Comments on “2019 Ford Transit Connect Wagon Review – The Clock Strikes Van Time...”

  • avatar

    I have a friend who operates a dog day care and has a bunch of dogs of her own. She loves this rig with the low load height in the back. And the fuel econ is a lot better than the Chrysler V6 mini she had before.

  • avatar

    The minivan segment has exploded in the last few years, consumers just decided they prefer traditional rear door opening for their minivans.

    • 0 avatar

      In terms of available space, loading flexibility, and ease of entry and exit, there’s no comparison, the van is vastly superior to an SUV/CUV. A CUV is in no way a van with swinging doors.

      • 0 avatar

        Cargo capacity is not the same as the van, but just like the Journey that replaced the short GC, the CUVs are all van bones, not really even wrapped in a different package as they all have the minivan look to go with the bones.

  • avatar
    R Henry

    Wow…fuel consumption numbers are VERY impressive! –Buy in seems almost too good to be true as well!

    • 0 avatar

      It’s a fairly small NA 4 cyl. They’re very efficient, and at least as important in practice very predictably efficient, by now. No turbos or big displacement which can suddenly gulp gas if your toe moves a fractional inch, as is the case with similar rated, bigger engines narrowly optimized for EPA tests.

    • 0 avatar

      I am also surprised by the fuel economy. I wonder how that translates across different driving cycles? The Mazda5 with the older 2.5L NA 4-cylinder seems to get about 20 in the city and maybe 29 on the highway, in the real world. I guess the Skyactiv 2.5 from 2013-2015 probably gets about 1 mpg better overall.

      My point is, this van seems to do pretty well for its size and shape.

      • 0 avatar

        My 2009 Mazda5 with the 2.3L does a litter better than the 2.5L, it gets 22-24 city and 29-30 on the highway. This is with the 5-speed manual.

      • 0 avatar

        Considering the Pacifica has gotten over 30mpg highway at a different large publication and Jack was getting just under that in a Caravan here with a six speed, I would expect the little four pot to do better.

        The last Pacifica Touring we had as a rental was averaging just a touch over24 mpg mixed.

    • 0 avatar

      I had two customers with previous generation Transit Connects. Their running costs were off the charts. Even if gasoline was free, the amount of cooling components, brake components, and transmissions the TCs ate would make them a very expensive way to move your stuff around. One customer was a locksmith who may have heavily loaded his van, but the other one used their van as a promotional vehicle for their boutique coffee business. I don’t think it ever had more than two people and a hundred pounds of beans on board, and it usually only had one person and about as much coffee as an average office uses in a week. They still averaged about 65,000 miles a transmission and often had the smell of coolant drowning out the smell of their coffee. This wan wouldn’t be a bargain at half the asking price.

      • 0 avatar

        I suspected as much. It makes sense, too, since these small ‘city’ vans were designed as commercial vehicles first, meaning not a lot of engineering went into longevity. Along with the Transit Connect, the Ram Promaster City (aka Fiat Doblo) and Nissan NV200 (aka Chevy City Express) fall into the same high-maintenance category. Not to mention that the Promaster City gets poor reviews due to a finicky transmission that can’t seem to find the proper gear.

        A much better proposition is the old-reliable, civilian-based Dodge Grand Caravan. Yeah, fuel mileage will be a bit worse, but the savings in maintenance over the smaller city vans more than makes up for it. In fact, it seems that when the Promaster City took over commercial duties from the Grand Caravan-based C/V version, some businesses didn’t take it too well and have been snapping up base Grand Caravans, removing the seats (the base GC doesn’t have Stow n’Go but a removable second row bench), and are using them as commercial vans instead of the Promaster City.

  • avatar

    I rented one for a 200 mile round trip and found it very easy to drive and live with. Great visibility all around, and I didn’t drive it hard, but it plenty of power to get out of its own way.

    • 0 avatar

      “…and I didn’t drive it hard, but it had plenty of power to get out of its own way.”

      You didn’t mention the model year, but the 2019 TC changes from a 2.5 to a smaller 2.0 liter engine with a notable power reduction (and was only barely acceptable before the reduction).

    • 0 avatar

      “…and I didn’t drive it hard, but it had plenty of power to get out of its own way.”

      You didn’t mention the model year rented, but the 2019 TC changes from a 2.5 to a smaller 2.0 liter engine with a notable power reduction (and was only barely acceptable before the reduction).

  • avatar

    I stopped at the local Ford dealer last Sunday and found an older couple driving a Forester checking out the wagon version of a TC.

    It’s a great looking vehicle to me, and more on the size of an 80s or 90s Caravan. Looks like the diesel option isn’t coming until 2020?

    I might look for a used TC when my C-Max is used up.

  • avatar

    I haven’t sat in one so I can’t comment, just ask…how comfortable are those second and third row seats for adults? From the pictures, I see very thin padding and a lot of exposed plastic and mechanical bits just waiting to poke and snag both while sitting and getting in and out.
    This is the right size for the market. I can’t speak for everyone, but around here, gas prices have decided to go up .50/gal this week, so good fuel economy is a must. Not everyone wants to drive the now monster-sized Honda/Toyota/Chrysler vans, so this could have some buyers. This reminds me of the old Mazda5 – quirky, right sized for some families, but never really caught on. I just wish Ford would do a better job in covering up the commercial van roots in the rear since it looks like the seats were thrown in as an afterthought.
    Lastly, generation after generation has shown that they don’t want to drive what their parents drove. That’s why I think we are at peak crossover and in the next five years, we might see a culling of the herd. I’ll bet that we see a move back to wagons and smaller minivans, especially if gas prices stay high and family size doesn’t grow. I have to bet this current generation of tweens/teens is getting tired of being trucked around in yet another generic blob of a crossover and might want something different.

    • 0 avatar

      I’ve sat in the 2nd row and they are okay for adults on short trips. They are very utilitarian, like a step above the semi-rigid seats on a low cost airline. We have a ’13 T&C and even those seats (quirky ergonomics bc of Stow-n-Go) feel better.

      I don’t remember seeing cupholders in the 2nd row. I also don’t think there are USB or other ports there either. Or integrated window shades. I know the B&B generally don’t care for such things, but they are very nice for the hours-long, late-afternoon-glare, traffic-filled road trip to grandma’s.

      Ditto the power liftgate and sliding doors when walking to the car with 3 grocery bags in the rain with a cranky kid or 2.

      The space, package, and efficiency seem strong. But it lacks some of the amenities that make modern minivans so family friendly.

  • avatar

    I sat in and inspected one of these a year or so ago at the local Ford dealer. Some sort of god-awful gold color but it was pretty nice otherwise. When raising my tribe years ago I drove VW Type 2’s and can easily see purchasing one of these to do the same thing today. This Ford also has the side benefit of a bit more than 74hp. LOL!

  • avatar
    Kosher Polack

    There’s a short version that has been in production for a few years that only seats 5, and it is the only thing that even comes close to the ceased production of the Honda Element. I must have one.

    It’s unclear, but the short version may be returning as a diesel-only special, which is interesting depending on how good or bad the transmission is.

  • avatar

    I really thought the first gen ones were cool.

    Not as interested in this one because they’ve added a bunch of stuff on the window that looks easier to break/harder to clean.

    Dream vehicle would be a crew cab (five passenger) van that’s a 4×4 or has AWD.

  • avatar

    AWD and a 2 inch lift, and this would be REALLY SLOW hauling 7, but would sell very well to the, now much bigger and simultaneously less well served, Element demographic.

  • avatar

    These are kinda cool (I see one every once in a while), but it looks like they only seat six, rather than seven or eight. A turbo diesel would be good in these, or an EcoBoost four.

    I see this one has a liftgate. Do they have actual plastic trim on the inside? The double door models I’ve seen have panels with push fasteners covering the access holes over the latch hardware in the doors – very industrial.

  • avatar

    That infotainment screen is 50% bezel. It’s horrid.

  • avatar

    I’ve got to have the middle bench and the rear barn doors (hard to find on dealer lots but have two cool little wiper blades.

    But you know what’s really holding me back, Ford? Lack of Ecoboost.

    The 2.0T out of the Fusion would be just fine. I live at altitude, the damn thing has to be able to get out of its own way.

  • avatar

    The only downside of the TC is that the Ford Transit is even better. I rented one about a year ago and was blown away by its civilized driving manners, great ergonomics and practicality.

  • avatar

    Saw one of these not too long ago and I was irrationally attracted to it.

    • 0 avatar

      Yeah, I’m a sucker for awkward yet functional styling. But, a Caravan starts 6 grand cheaper with a V6, the TC would be a tough sell. Sure it gets better mpg, but $6K buys a lot of fuel.

  • avatar

    I really want to like the TC but I can’t get there given how much cash Dodge is putting on the hoods of the GC. The Pentastar is pretty much bulletproof and it seems like the TIPM stuff that plagued them before has been sorted out.

  • avatar

    Had the cargo version of the previous gen as a work van and it wasn’t bad at all. Enough to make me wonder if it would become available in passenger form, chicken tax or not.

    Given the comment about the liftgate, I thought it was also available with barn doors on the back?

  • avatar

    I was actually somewhat interested in these, until they dropped the turbo 1.6 a couple years back. Now it looks like they dropped the 2.5 as an option, too, and the 2.0 is the only one standing.

    You could get it in that nice red with some pretty rad wheels. But no turbo and an NA 2.0L I4, makes it a non-starter for me.

  • avatar

    Given the observed mpg, I’d have to seriously look at one for my next family hauler. But I’d go for the XLT or Titanium trim. I’m coming up with $34,295 (before incentives etc) for a Titanium optioned the way I want. (I am totally with you on bench seat, wheels, and color, though Chris). $3k isn’t a lot. Its not like the gap between say an Odyssey, which starts at $30,190 for the likely impossible to get base version, and tops out at $49,568 for the options I want on the top of the line Touring version.

  • avatar
    Richard Chen

    6000 wagons moved? Ouch, that’s roughly Mazda5 territory when it was discontinued, and those tiny vans were going for ≤$20K.

    FWIW, the next gen Transit Connect is 2 years away and now slated to be built in Mexico. No more chicken tax. Perhaps Ford will see fit to add the power goodies then.

  • avatar

    The TC needs to be priced (out-the-door) at the same level as the Dodge GC and include an eco-boost engine, which will likely not hurt fuel economy at all and give a much better driving experience, otherwise it will remain a niche vehicle.

  • avatar

    How tall is it? I looked at one briefly until I realized it wouldn’t fit in my normal size garage. The Toyota Sienna I did buy does fit.

  • avatar

    Test the diesel version.

  • avatar

    I bought a used 2014 SWB TC XLT 14K miles back in 2015 for only $14K. Race Red, 2.5L 4 with Ambulance Doors. It was an emergecy purchase done spur of the moment, and I don’t regret it a minute. Rear seats are easily removable in the SWB…I’ve averaged 26 combined over 45K miles. Replaced rotors at 50K…otherwise it’s a champ! I’m 52 empty nester…this thing hauls everything but a$$. Highly recommend due to the epic flexibility, generally good on the road, and reliability…and it fits in the garage

  • avatar
    Dave M.

    This is my final year as a “cookie dad”; besides helping my daughter’s usual booths I’ve had the pleasure of assisting at the regional cookie drop, unloading the semi trailers full of Thin Mints, Peanut Butter Patties, etc. Do that a few times and it will break any cookie addiction you may have. how are your cookies only $4?? Here in Texas they were $5!

    Enjoy these moments…they are fleeting….

    • 0 avatar

      Little-known fact: The major-retailer-who-shall-not-be-named has generically-packaged versions of thin mints/tagalongs/samoas available year-round for about 1/4 of the price.

      [And no I don’t hate children or females or female children – experience with both buying and selling has taught me that you can support the group more efficiently with a direct contribution than to go the inflated-markup-huge-corporation-huge-margin route.]

  • avatar

    Ford could do very minimal and this would be almost irristable for anyone who is a realist and uses common sense.

    Drop the 2.0L turbo engine in it and fit the AWD system off the Escape.

    This vehicle is amazingly practical (like all minivans) and is easy to drive, see out of, maintain, etc. It’s one of the few Fords that is actually good.

    And with such poor sales, you can probably find a bargain.

  • avatar

    The Transit Connect Wagon is probably one of the most underwhelming and disappointing test drives I have ever had. I cannot remember any other vehicle I have ever driven that drove so poorly. Everything about it was terrible — probably even worse that Ford F-150 I once had as a rental. Steering, engine, ride, noise, sight lines — everything. I really wanted to like it. I thought it would drive like a car. NO.

    Just for reference, I LOVE how C-Max and Escape drive.

  • avatar

    This they call a wagon? Other things, they call an Estate, Sportbrake, CUV, etc. This thing is less a wagon than they are.

  • avatar

    I’m in my mid-40s, no kids, just the wife. I grew up in vans: VW Bus, full size Dodge Ram Van and Plymouth Voyager minivan. I know how versatile vans are and have no stigma about driving one. I have a ’14 short wheel base passenger version with 2.5L. I specifically wanted the short wheel base with fold down front passenger seat since it is only us. No need for something bigger. It has been perfect for us, especially when you have a house and need to stuff things in it. I also like that it HAS BIG WINDOWS so I can see out from all sides (especially when backing up) unlike cars and crossovers. It can fit in the garage, mine has the window mounted antenna, if it did not it would have fit. Fuel economy is good, with a mix of city streets and highway, it averages between 24 – 28 mpg. On highway trips, I can get it into the low 30s. I wish it could tow about 2,500 lb. though which would be perfect. The only real complaint is that the dashboard I feel is a design mess. In particular the recessed instruments (corrected for the ’19) and transmission column in front on the HVAC controls.

  • avatar

    Yep, I have a 2014 that I reviewed here awhile back (

    XLT with barn doors, bench middle row, literal Swiss-Army Knife vehicle. The overall utility of this thing is stupid good and it drives nicely in a Euro-tight fashion. As a man driving a minivan I get a ton of compliments on it, which was not expected!

    About 80k miles on it now, just brakes/tires/oil and one electrical rewiring of a headlight needed. I have the 2.5 and average just under 24mpg overall. Love the way it drives, love that I bought it at such a great value (one year old with 25k miles on it), paid it off quickly, and have such a good driving utility vehicle that can haul my kids and double on commercial deliveries for my surfboard business.

    I live on the east coast, went to my local Ford dealer and told him what I wanted. That spec was “rare as hens teeth” according to him, so I went online and found it in Kansas and had it shipped here.

    Complaints–mainly 1st generation Sync is awful (won’t automatically reconnect streaming music after turning car on/off, for example), and I was hoping for higher mpg’s but that 4-cyl has to work to push this brick through the air. It’s a bit noisy so Bluetooth calls are pointless on the highway–although I have a large roof rack which no doubt adds to wind noise.

    In all a great value for a great vehicle, coolest van on the market.

    • 0 avatar
      bill h.

      Ours is a 2015 XLT LWB, now with 40k miles on it. Just got new tires and had the rear brakes serviced, which (along with new windshield visors; the old ones wouldn’t stay up) have been the only non-routine maintenance items we’ve done with it. We bought it because it was pretty much the only vehicle we could find with just the right seat height so that my 80+ year old parents could get into/out of it easily when we drove them around. Its cargo van roots probably played a role in that.

      We’ve also used it to move my kids in/out of apartments in crowded cities like Boston and NYC, where its trimmer size helps on those congested streets. It just keeps swallowing stuff, which is amazing, and that 2.5 liter Durotec works fine with it. Our gas mileage is pretty good in steady driving as well, but it is a heavy vehicle to get moving.

      At least ours was assembled by Ford in Valencia, Spain; so I wonder if its driving dynamics have a more Euro-flavor to it. In any case, it’s a decent handling vehicle, even if not as quick as the V6 competition.

  • avatar

    Great family vehicle. We drove one from LA to Phoenix last Summer and had my brother and sister in law meet us. We christened it the nerd van. Better than any minivan I’ve driven.

    Things to improve:

    – I know it’s primarily a cargo van, but Ford needs to up its game with stereo sound in this thing…. really bad.
    – Give it at least 200 hp. It gets good mileage because it’s a sled.
    – Make an ST version with 250hp. If nothing else, Ford will get some attention on this solid minivan/suv alternative.

    • 0 avatar

      +1 for a FiSTisized version: Drive to some nice track carrying all you need, mount the tires, sleep in the back, and be ready for next morning…..

      Something this practical, would own a good chunk of the enthusiast market, if it was set up to drive like a larger FiST. I’m not sure the underpinnings render that even remotely possible, but it would sure be a hoot. And a (comparative) sales success, as well.

  • avatar

    The commercial roots/engineering kills these small city vans for civilian use. They’re just not up to it. As many others have mentioned, overall, the old Dodge Grand Caravan is a much better buy as a low-cost people mover/cargo hauler.

    It’s a shame because the passenger versions of these city vans are very close in size to the original, 1984 Chrysler minivan, and that market still exists. If Ford, FCA, and Nissan put more effort into the civilian versions of their small city vans, they might find a substantial market. But I don’t think their hearts are really into it.

  • avatar

    This would be even better with the PHEV system from the dearly departed C-Max Energi. Great for ride share drivers sick of kids trying to hide extra passengers on the floor. The Ultimate Ubering Machine.

  • avatar

    I picked up the 2018 version of the LWB commercial cargo van last year. I wanted a small mini pickup and as we all know they don’t make that anymore. Paid just over 20K, for exactly the one I wanted, pass side door glass, LED in the cargo area, backup camera. I would have loved the BLISS (Blind Spot detection system) like on my SHO but that was not in stock anywhere on a basic van. I looked at the ProMaster but I had bad experiences with a pair of Fiat 500’s I had in 2012/13 and could not get past that. I will be honest I could have purchased a Grand Caravan (father has driven Caravans since 1983 and one the first delivered) for a grand more and had seats, TV, carpet, etc in the back but then I couldn’t use it as a truck (or at least wouldn’t). This might be one of the best purchases I have ever made. Does what I want get mid-20’s for gas mileage and can haul just about anything except a 4×8 sheet of plywood. I hope Ford fixes that when I replace this otherwise it will be an MB Metris for me. Unless of course the rumored Focus based sub Ranger Pickup is built then…

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