2022 Honda Civic Pricing Leaked

2022 honda civic pricing leaked

Leaked photos show the pricing for the upcoming 2022 Honda Civic.

Oh, and the on-sale date, too.

You’ll be able to get your hands on the next Civic in just a bit over a month, as the car is slated to go on sale on June 16th.

This pricing is for the sedan only, and there are four trims listed as of now. There are no performance trims — think Si — listed, but Honda has reassured us the Si will return in some form, likely including sedan, and we expect the Type R to be back in some form or another, as well.

Anyway, the trims are LX, Sport, EX, and Touring, with prices listed at $21,700, $23,100, $24,700, and $28,300, respectively. It’s unclear if those numbers include destination fees.

The leaked photo also appears to show that the LX and Sport will get a 2.0-liter four-cylinder (158 hp/138 lb-ft) and the EX and Touring will get a 1.5-liter turbo-four that makes 180 horsepower and 177 lb-ft of torque.

Base cars will get Honda Sensing and adaptive cruise control with low-speed following along with lane-keep assist and traffic-jam assist, push-button start, Apple CarPlay, and Android Auto. Sports add keyless entry, 18-inch alloy wheels, more speakers, chrome exhaust, paddle shifters, and sport pedals. They also add a remote start — and the way the chart is written, it seems to imply that the remote start is only available with a CVT, which made us briefly wonder if the Sport will offer a manual. Only briefly, though, as a Honda source we reached out to says wonder not — with the exception of the Si, the sedan will be CVT only.

EX adds moonroof, blind-spot information without rear cross-traffic alert, heated seats and mirrors, dual-zone climate control, and split-fold rear seat. Touring adds leather seats, nav, rear cross-traffic alert, LED fog lamps, front and rear parking sensors, rear automatic emergency braking, larger interior/infotainment screens, Bose audio, power front seats, wireless charging, wireless Apple CarPlay, wireless Android Auto, satellite radio, rain-sensing wipers, paddle shifters, sunglass holder, and 2 rear USB ports.

The leaks keep coming in drips and drabs. But now we know a lot about the Civic sedan — keep an eye out for the performance versions to follow.

[Images: Honda]

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  • Inside Looking Out Inside Looking Out on May 13, 2021

    I learned to drive in 1994 in "IZh Kombi" (instructor's car). To say that it was slow and dangerous is understatement. You have no idea. I wanted the new "bug-eye" Civic but all I could afford was 8 years old car.

  • Gardiner Westbound Gardiner Westbound on May 14, 2021

    Has Honda sorted out its GDI/Turbo issues?

  • 2ACL What tickles me is that the Bronco looks the business with virtually none of the black plastic cladding many less capable crossovers use.
  • IBx1 For all this time with the hellcat engine, everything they made was pathetic automatic scum save for the Challenger. A manual Durango, Grand Cherokee, Charger, 300C, et al would have been the real last gasp for driving enthusiasts. As it is, the party is long over.
  • MaintenanceCosts The sweet spot of this generation isn't made anymore: the SRT 392. The Scat Pack is more or less filling the same space but it lacks a lot of the goodies, including SRT suspension, brakes, and seats. The Hellcat is too much and isn't available with a manual anymore.
  • Arthur Dailey I am normally a fan of Exner's designs but by this time the front end on the Stutz like most of the rest of the vehicle is a laughable monstrosity of gauche. The interior finishes suit the rest of the vehicle. Corey please put this series out of its misery. This is one vehicle manufacturer best left on the scrap heap of history.
  • Art Vandelay I always thought what my Challenger really needed was a convertible top to make it heavier and make visability worse.