2024 Ford Everest Wildtrak Review – Pricing, Mileage, Top Speed, Design

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Ford Everest Wildtrak Review

Ford Everest wildtrack It’s the wagon version of the Ford Ranger Wildtrack, and as such it replaces the sport as the second most expensive Everest in the lineup.

There are no mechanical or engineering changes to this over a standard V six everest, but what you do get is a whole bunch of wild track styling, some new wheels, and some more driver assist tech. They’ve always been effective offroad.

Pricing and features

The Ford Everest Wildtrack is a seven seat, four wheel drive wagon and it is only available with the v six turbo diesel engine.

It has a suggested retail price of just over $74,000, but remember, that doesn’t include on road costs.

Standard features on board the Everest wildtrack include the twelve inch multimedia touchscreen system and you get wired or wireless Apple CarPlay and wired Android Auto.

There’s also satnav on board, so that’s pretty handy. You get dual zone climate control and a whole bunch of other stuff.

The actual wildtrack additions are pretty much limited to styling changes you got stitching around the cabin as well as the wildtrack branding.

But you do get a 360 degree camera as part of the wildtrack package, and you also get panoramic sunroof.


The exterior paint choices on the Everest wildtrack include the usual suspects, black, white, gray, that sort of thing.

Ford Everest Wildtrak Review

But you also get Equinox bronze and luxe yellow. And that’s a bit of a like it or loathe it color. Most of the distinctively wildtrack stuff that you do get when you buy a wildtrack boils down to styling.

Black accents on the front grille, that’s pretty striking. Black accents over the wheel arches and inside and outside you get wildtrack badging just to remind you that you are in a wild track.

But as well as that, you do get the wheels. Now they are 20 inch wheels as standard, but you can option at no cost 18 inch wheels, which are preferable for offroading.


The Everest wildtrack cabin is a comfortable and practical space. There’s plenty of storage around, there are plenty of charge points, and in terms of comfort from the front to the back, it’s actually pretty good.

The driver and front passenger seats are power adjustable.

You got plenty of head, shoulder and leg room in the second row and not so much in the third row.

Ford Everest Wildtrak Review

But it’s not terrible when all three rows of seats are in use. There’s not a lot of cargo capacity.

But if you put that third row down, that gives you a bit more flexibility in terms of cargo carrying ability.

Under the bonnet

This vehicle has the three liter v six turbo diesel engine that is in all other standard V six Everests, and that produces 184 kw & 600 NM .

It’s matched to a ten speed automatic transmission that’s a quietly effective combination.

It’s not particularly dynamic, but you can always count on it when you need to. The Everest wildtrack has a four wheel drive system that enables you to drive in two wheel drive, four wheel drive high range, or four wheel drive low range.

Or you can leave it in four wheel drive auto, which enables you to drive it in four wheel drive on road.

On Road Experience

The wildtrack treatment doesn’t add anything in terms of four wheel drive capability to the Everest as is.

It doesn’t add any suspension upgrades or mechanical changes, no changes to power and torque or engine performance.

Ford Everest Wildtrak Review

And that’s fine because the V six Everest as is, is a very effective four wheel drive. For starters, that V six engine is very smooth, and it produces plenty of torque.

That 600 Newton meters comes in very handy, especially when you are low range four wheel driving.

But as well as that, you have a whole raft of driver assist systems, systems that are aimed at making even a novice four wheel driver feel like a competent four wheel driver.

I’m talking about drive modes like mud and ruts, snow and sand that tweak the transmission just to better suit the terrain.

Sure, all of those things are on board a lot of the Everest’s rivals, but it just seems to work really well in this package.

But even though there are a lot of things to like about the Everest in terms of its four wheel drive capabilities, there are a few niggles, though, and one of those is just its sheer size. It has to be driven with careful consideration.

And another thing is the Wildtrack comes standard with 20 inch alloy wheels and all season tires.

Swap those out for an aggressive set of all terrain tires on 18 inch alloys, and you are better suited to four wheel driving.

If you are planning to use your V six Everest. No matter which variant it is, it’s handy to know that its unbreak tone capacity is 750, its brake tone capacity is 3500 kg.


Fuel consumption is listed as 8.5 liters per 100. That’s on a combined cycle. But remember, I did a lot of high and low range four wheel driving.

The Everest has an 80 liter fuel tank, so going by those on test fuel consumption figures, you could reasonably expect a driving range out of a full tank of about 600.


Everest has the maximum five-star NCAP safety rating. It has nine airbags, as well as a full suite of driver assist tech, including AEB, adaptive cruise control and more.


the Everest lineup is covered by a five year unlimited kilometer warranty, and Ford also offers roadside assistance and a cap price servicing plan.

Servicing intervals are set at every twelve months or 15,000 km, whichever occurs soonest.

Final Word

The V six Everest is an impressive four-wheel drive wagon. It’s refined onroad and it’s very effective offroad. It has a lot going for it.

But does the wild track treatment add anything of substance? Well, no, not really.

But if you’re after a feature packed, nice looking four wheel drive wagon, then you could do a lot worse than the Everest wildtrack.

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