Nissan X-Trail
    See prices tailored to you, select a variant and enter your postcode!

    Find a 2024 Nissan X-Trail

    $37,250 - $58,490 excl. on-roads
    2024 Nissan X-Trail

    2024 Nissan X-Trail

    $37,250 - $58,490 excl. on-roads

    Get a better deal, faster with CarExpert. Join 1000s of buyers using the power of Australia's leading new car destination to save time, money and stress.


    Fuel Efficiency6.1 - 7.8 / 100km
    ANCAP Rating5-star
    Warranty5 years
    Nissan
    7.8

    About the Nissan X-Trail

    The 2024 Nissan X-Trail sees no changes from 2023, and continues with its range of petrol and hybrid models.

    The current-generation arrived in Australia in the second half of 2023 after almost a two-year delay from its global release in US-market form. Nissan describes the X-Trail as its “most advanced SUV to date”.

    The 2024 Nissan X-Trail offers a choice of front- and all-wheel drive options, petrol and e-Power (hybrid) powertrains, as well as the choice of five or seven seats.

    Within its segment the X-Trail competes with the Mitsubishi Outlander (with which it shares its underpinnings) and the Honda CR-V, both of which offer the option of seven seats, a form of electrification, and all-wheel drive.

    Video Review

    Nissan X-Trail Video Review

    Skip to chapter

    Intro
    Exterior
    Interior
    Boot Space
    On the Road
    Driver aids
    Performance
    Verdict

    2023 Nissan X-Trail hybrid (inc. 0-100, performance & autonomy) review

    Date
    Apr 14, 2023
    Views
    172,602

    The hybrid Nissan X-Trail has finally arrived in Australia and Paul Maric gets behind the wheel to see what it's like across our gruelling set of tests. This is the 2023 Nissan X-Trail e-Power e-4orce Ti-L.

    Summary

    Our expert's shortest summary
    Hit

    New design and refinement is most welcome

    Class-leading tech and safety

    Space and versatility are big attributes

    Miss

    More expensive than some rivals

    Short service intervals, pricey per visit

    If you want more grunt, wait for the e-Power hybrid

    Reviews

    Our expert's reviews of the Nissan X-Trail

    News

    All the latest Nissan X-Trail news

    Nissan X-Trail Range Guide

    Which variant of the Nissan X-Trail range is best for you?

    The 2024 Nissan X-Trail ST includes:

    • Auto LED head- and tail-lights
    • Steering wheel paddle shifters
    • 17-inch alloy wheels
    • Auto-folding, heated mirrors
    • Roof rails
    • 8.0-inch touchscreen
    • DAB+ radio
    • Six speakers
    • Four USB points (one USB-A, two USB-C front and rear)
    • Apple CarPlay, Android Auto
    • 7.0-inch instrument cluster screen
    • Fabric seats
    • Space-saver spare wheel

    The 2024 Nissan X-Trail ST-L adds:

    • Privacy glass
    • 18-inch alloy wheels
    • Front parking sensors
    • Dual-zone climate control
    • Synthetic leather-accented seats
    • Heated front seats
    • Power driver’s seat
    • Fog lights
    • Leather-wrapped steering wheel
    • Auto-dimming rear mirror
    • Sliding rear seats, 40:20:40 folding
    • ‘Divide-N-Hide’ cargo area system
    • ProPILOT with Lane keep assist

    The 2024 Nissan X-Trail Ti adds:

    • 19-inch alloy wheels
    • Panoramic sunroof
    • Power tailgate
    • Adaptive LED headlights
    • Digital rear-view mirror
    • Rain-sensing wipers
    • Tri-zone climate control
    • Real leather-accented seats
    • 12.3-inch touchscreen infotainment system
    • Satellite navigation
    • Wireless phone charger
    • Wireless Apple CarPlay
    • 12.3-inch digital instrument cluster
    • 10.8-inch head-up display
    • 10-way powered front passenger seat with power lumbar
    • Ambient lighting (just the console)

    The 2024 Nissan X-Trail Ti-L adds:

    • 20-inch alloy wheels (e-Power with e-4orce only)
    • Hands-free power tailgate
    • Reverse-tilt power mirrors with memory
    • Remote engine start
    • Heated steering wheel
    • Quilted Nappa leather upholstery
    • Driver’s memory seat
    • Heated second row outboard seats
    • Rear door sunshades
    • Ambient interior lighting (door)
    • Side mirrors with tilt-to-reverse
    • Bose 10-speaker sound system

    GET EXPERT ADVICE FOR FREE! CALL US ON 1300 587 992

    Interior

    Photos and Images of the Nissan X-Trail Interior

    Despite the Nissan X-Trail and Mitsubishi Outlander sharing the same platform, it’s hard to spot the similarities inside the cabin. Each has their own unique features and it feels like Nissan has gone with a more premium approach.

    The X-Trail e-Power will come standard in Australia with a big 12.3-inch colour touchscreen display, in addition to a 12.3-inch display ahead of the driver. The head-up display is also big, measuring in at a little more than 10 inches in size, meaning it can offer a huge amount of addressable information.

    Along the dashboard, doors and centre trims you’ll find soft-touch leather-esque materials, while a dual-tiered centre console and big centre console bin offer a surprising amount of storage.

    The infotainment system features wireless Apple CarPlay and wired Android Auto, while audio comes in the form of AM/FM and DAB+ digital radio, all sent through a 10-speaker Bose-branded premium sound system.

    The glass roof runs all the way to the second row with the front half capable of being opened, while an electric blind offers full closure. Second-row seats also get manually-retractable window shades.

    Both front seats offer 10-way power adjustment with memory, in addition to seat heating and steering wheel heating.

    There’s a stack of connectivity throughout the car with wireless phone charging, USB-C and USB-A connectivity in the first and second rows.

    The second row is pretty spacious with ample leg and headroom for adults. While we won’t be getting the seven-seat version in Australia, the second row can slide by up to 200mm and recline to offer more boot space.

    Speaking of which, cargo space isn’t greatly compromised due to the hybrid system. Cargo capacity comes in at 575 litres to the cargo blind, which is 10 litres down on the non-hybrid X-Trail.

    The 1.8kWh battery is located beneath the passenger seat and Nissan has employed a clever system of cooling for the battery. It’s an air-cooled battery that draws air in from the cabin beneath the passenger seat – it then passes over the cells and exits behind the C-pillar.

    Nissan’s testing of battery thermal management included a number of high speed charge and discharge cycles, but the one we found most interesting was loading the car up to payload capacity with a full roof load.

    The engineering team then drove the car at maximum speed on the Autobahn on the highest continuous grade of derestricted road.

    This 4.0 per cent grade lasted for 13km at maximum speed and didn’t see the battery discharge or overheat beyond the design parameters. Given this is the worst case scenario for a customer, it’s likely to pass the test regardless of what you’re doing with the car.

    Nissan also helped reduce the weight of the vehicle by using a plastic-formed tailgate, along with aluminium doors and hood.

    The leather upholstery is genuine and the seats are thickly cushioned and superbly comfortable for all shapes and sizes but with sufficient bolster to hold you steady through undulating terrain in regional Victoria. However, the Ti-L’s quilted Nappa leather in Tan looks and feels especially luxurious should you have the means to stretch the budget a few grand.

    Current Deals

    What is the price of a Nissan X-Trail?
    Ti e-Power
    Save Up To: $4,189
    Ti-L
    Save Up To: $4,102
    Ti
    Save Up To: $3,885
    ST-L e-Power
    Save Up To: $3,849
    ST-L
    Save Up To: $3,394
    ST
    Save Up To: $2,928
    Available Deals for the Ti e-Power
    Finance Deal
    Deal Overview
    rrp
    $54,690
    discount
    $4,189
    Region
    National
    Offer Ends
    31/5/2024
    Plus 1.9% P.A. Comparison Rate Based On A 5 Year Secured Loan Of $30,000, Maximum 36 Month Term
    For Approved Personal Applicants.
    Excludes Government, Rental And National Fleet Buyers
    Deal Pricing

    Pricing Level

    Price Value

    Details

    RRP

    $54,690

    Manufacturer listed price

    FINANCE INCENTIVE

    $4,189

    Savings on finance

    TOTAL DISCOUNTING

    $4,189

    Incentive total

    Vehicle Specs

    Body Style

    SUV

    Fuel Type

    Hybrid Petrol

    Number of Doors

    5

    Number of Seats

    5

    Drive Type

    AWD

    Transmission

    A1

    Engine Size

    1.5 L

    Torque

    330 Nm

    Finance Deal Details

    Loan Rate

    1.90%

    Terms

    Up to 36 Months

    Weekly Repayment From

    $394

    Nissan X-Trail Colours

    What colours are available for the Nissan X-Trail?

    The 2024 Nissan X-Trail is offered in a range of colour options:x

    • Solid White
    • Brilliant Silver
    • Gun Metallic
    • Caspian Blue
    • Diamond Black
    • Scarlet Ember

    The ST-L adds the option of the following colours:

    • Champagne Silver
    • Ivory Pearl
    • Ceramic Grey

    The Ti adds the option of the following colours:

    • Ceramic grey two-tone with black roof
    • Ivory Pearl two-tone
    • Caspian Blue two-tone

    The Ti-L e-Power adds:

    • Champagne Silver two-tone

    Metallic Paint costs $700 for all models while the option of two-tone paint for the Ti and Ti-L cost $1200.

    Cost of Ownership

    What is the running, servicing and ownership costs of buying a Nissan X-Trail?

    Servicing for both 2WD/AWD variants is required every 10,000 kilometres or 12 months, whichever comes first. AWD models incur a slight premium ($28 and $39 respectively) on the third and sixth service visits.

    X-Trail 2WD:

    • 10,000km/12 months: $363.00
    • 20,000km/24 months: $469.00
    • 30,000km/36 months: $504.00
    • 40,000km/48 months: $587.00
    • 50,000km/60 months: $409.00
    • 60,000km/72 months: $657.00

    X-Trail 4WD:

    • 10,000km/12 months: $363.00
    • 20,000km/24 months: $469.00
    • 30,000km/36 months: $532.00
    • 40,000km/48 months: $587.00
    • 50,000km/60 months: $409.00
    • 60,000km/72 months: $696.00

    X-Trail e-Power:

    • 10,000km/12 months: $365.00
    • 20,000km/24 months: $472.00
    • 30,000km/36 months: $534.00
    • 40,000km/48 months: $571.00
    • 50,000km/60 months: $411.00
    • 60,000km/72 months: $698.00

    How it Drives

    Our expert take on Nissan X-Trail drivability?

    The standard engine in non-hybrid models is a 2.5-litre naturally aspirated petrol four-cylinder producing 135kW of power and 244Nm.

    As for the e-Power? An explanation is below:

    Its components are as follows:

    • 1.5-litre turbo three-cylinder petrol engine (105kW/250Nm)
    • 1.8kWh (usable) lithium-ion battery pack
    • Two electric motors; 150kW/330Nm front, 100kW/195Nm rear

    Rather than directly driving the wheels through a conventional transmission or CVT, the petrol engine is mated to a motor-generator and an inverter.

    That unit is used to charge the lithium-ion battery pack, which in turn feeds the drive motors. It’s not quite a range extender, given the car has an electric-only range so short it’s not even quoted by Nissan, but the engine also doesn’t directly drive the wheels.

    The closest it comes is when you mat the throttle and it feeds the electric motors (via the attached generator and inverter) directly, rather than just suppling energy to supply the battery.

    Impressions are of the e-Power

    Having driven a number of hybrid vehicles previously, they all kind of feel and sound the same way. They’re quiet until you need to step on the throttle and then there is a symphony of noise inside the cabin as a CVT flares up to supplement the hybrid system’s torque.

    The system within the X-Trail feels more like an EV in its operation. Torque delivery is smooth and progressive and the only time you really notice the internal combustion engine is when the battery is depleted and you get on the throttle.

    Outside of that it remains fairly quiet inside the cabin. You can also operate the X-Trail e-Power in EV mode up to 90km/h or until heavier throttle applications occur.

    To the average person driving the X-Trail, it feels fairly normal and doesn’t feel out of the ordinary.

    There are inconsistencies between applying the throttle and hearing the petrol engine – as sometimes the vehicle will take energy from the battery instead of firing up the petrol engine initially. It takes a bit of getting used to, but outside of that it’s pretty straightforward.

    The Ti-L will come standard with 20-inch alloy wheels, and we were pretty surprised with how good the ride was. It’s worth keeping in mind the roads we drove on in Slovenia were well maintained and not really representative of what we have in Australia.

    Likewise road and wind noise – even at 130km/h highway speeds – was subdued and incredibly quiet for a vehicle this size, to the point where it feels more refined than the Mitsubishi Outlanderthe X-Trail shares a platform with.

    There was a good link between regeneration and the mechanical brakes with two additional regen modes the driver is able to choose from.

    Switching the gear shifter to B mode allows up to .15g of regenerative deceleration when the throttle is released, while hitting the e-Pedal button allows up to .2g of regenerative deceleration along with the further application of mechanical brakes to bring the car to around 10-20km/h before deceleration stops.

    It’s a little disappointing the e-Pedal didn’t bring the car to a full stop without the driver needing to intervene. According to Nissan, customer feedback suggested it was too difficult to use (like in the Leaf where it comes to a full stop) and as a result they preferred to just use the brakes at lower speeds.

    Another clever feature Nissan integrated into the X-Trail e-Power was technology that routed regen through the generator and internal combustion engine when the battery is full.

    Typically a hybrid will stop the deceleration that occurs thanks to regeneration when the battery system is full. This typically occurs on a long downhill stretch. When this point is reached often a hybrid won’t slow down at all like it would when the battery had less charge.

    Here in the X-Trail e-Power, it turns to the internal combustion engine for relief in these situations. The inverters and generator via the electric motors run the generator and petrol engine to further slow the vehicle when no more energy can be captured.

    It’s not actually using any fuel when it does this, but it creates an outlet to send the energy the car would otherwise lose as heat in the mechanical brakes. It also allows regen to occur through both motors instead of just the one, which provides a more progressive slow down with less pitch.

    In terms of dynamics, Nissan has dialled in a reasonable amount of steering feel, and when you switch from the regular driving mode to Sport it offers sharper throttle response and an engaging drive by virtue of instant torque availability on both axles.

    The body sits nice and flat through corners and despite its weight – just over 1900kg – and it actually feels fun to drive if you find a nice mountain pass like we did. Torque vectoring is initiated using the brakes and it allows the car to tuck in through corners when the throttle is applied and more traction is needed on either side of the axle.

    Here in the X-Trail e-Power, it turns to the internal combustion engine for relief in these situations. The inverters and generator via the electric motors run the generator and petrol engine to further slow the vehicle when no more energy can be captured.

    It’s not actually using any fuel when it does this, but it creates an outlet to send the energy the car would otherwise lose as heat in the mechanical brakes. It also allows regen to occur through both motors instead of just the one, which provides a more progressive slow down with less pitch.

    In terms of dynamics, Nissan has dialled in a reasonable amount of steering feel, and when you switch from the regular driving mode to Sport it offers sharper throttle response and an engaging drive by virtue of instant torque availability on both axles.

    The body sits nice and flat through corners and despite its weight – just over 1900kg – and it actually feels fun to drive if you find a nice mountain pass like we did. Torque vectoring is initiated using the brakes and it allows the car to tuck in through corners when the throttle is applied and more traction is needed on either side of the axle.

    Nissan X-Trail Safety Rating

    ANCAP Safety Rating Australia

    Standard features on all grades:

    • Autonomous emergency braking (AEB)
      • Pedestrian, Cyclist detection
      • Junction assist
      • Reverse AEB with Pedestrian detection
    • Blind-spot assist
    • Lane departure warning
    • Lane-keep assist
    • Traffic sign recognition
    • Automatic high-beam
    • Adaptive cruise control
    • Reversing camera
    • Rear parking sensors
    • 7 airbags incl. front-centre airbag

    ST-L and above add:

    • ProPILOT with active lane-centring function
    • Surround-view camera
    • Front parking sensors

    Nissan X-Trail Options

    Options list for the Nissan X-Trail

    The two base grades, ST and ST-L, come as standard with front-wheel drive (2WD) and five seats. Each has the option of all-wheel drive (AWD) and seven seats for about $3000 extra combined. There are no seven-seat, 2WD grades any more. There are also numerous colour options.

    Nissan X-Trail Warranty

    What is the warranty period and kilometre limit for the Nissan X-Trail?

    Nissan Australia provides a five-year unlimited warranty.

    Capped-price servicing details haven't yet been provided.

    Nissan X-Trail Stock Availability

    Is the Nissan X-Trail available to buy now and what are stock levels and how long are wait times?

    The new Nissan X-Trail will touched down in Australia at the end of 2022, with the e-Power hybrid variants to follow.

    Nissan X-Trail Infotainment

    What infotainment do you get within the range?

    The 10.8-inch widescreen head-up display (biggest in segment, claims Nissan) is particularly impressive for its crystal-clear clarity and colour, as is the large 12.3-inch central infotainment touchscreen display. The digital driver’s display is the same super-size but lacks the sharpness and colour reproduction of the other two screens.

    The overall packaging is thoughtful, with things like both USB-C and USB-A charging ports in both seat rows.

    Nissan X-Trail Boot Space

    How much luggage or cargo capacity and boot space is there in the Nissan X-Trail?

    Boot space in the five-seat X-Trail is 585 litres (575L in e-Power models), while the seven-seat configuration reduces that to 465 litres.

    e-Power models go without a space-saver spare, and instead have a tyre repair kit.

    Nissan X-Trail Fuel Economy

    How much fuel does the Nissan X-Trail use and what are its emissions?

    Front-wheel drive versions of the Nissan X-Trail consume a claimed 7.4L per 100km on the combined cycle, while AWD variants use a claimed 7.8L per 100km.

    The hybrid e-Power AWD powertrain has a claimed consumption of 6.1L per 100km on the combined cycle.

    The fuel tank measures 55 litres across the range, and the non-hybrid X-Trail drinks 91 RON regular unleaded. 95 RON premium unleaded is recommended for the e-Power hybrid.

    Depending on the variant, view the 2024 NISSAN X-TRAIL fuel usage below.

    All Highway, City, and Combined figures below are litres per 100km

    VariantSeriesStyleFuel TypeHighwayCityCombinedE10?
    ST (2WD)T33 MY244D WAGONUNLEADED PETROL--7.4-
    ST (4WD) 7 SEATT33 MY244D WAGONUNLEADED PETROL--7.8-
    ST-L (2WD)T33 MY244D WAGONUNLEADED PETROL--7.4-
    ST-L (4WD) 7 SEATT33 MY244D WAGONUNLEADED PETROL--7.8-
    N-TREK SV (2WD)T33 MY244D WAGONUNLEADED PETROL--7.4-
    ST-L (4WD) e-POWER (HYBRID)T33 MY244D WAGONELECTRIC/PULP--6.1-
    N-TREK SV (4WD)T33 MY244D WAGONUNLEADED PETROL--7.8-
    Ti (4WD)T33 MY244D WAGONUNLEADED PETROL--7.8-
    Ti-L (4WD)T33 MY244D WAGONUNLEADED PETROL--7.8-
    Ti (4WD) e-POWER (HYBRID)T33 MY244D WAGONELECTRIC/PULP--6.1-
    Ti-L (4WD) E-POWER (HYB)19" AWT33 MY244D WAGONELECTRIC/PULP--6.1-
    Ti-L (4WD) e-POWER (HYBRID)T33 MY244D WAGONELECTRIC/PULP--6.1-

    Nissan X-Trail Dimensions

    The dimensions of the Nissan X-Trail
    • Length: 4680mm
    • Width: 2065mm
    • Height: 1725mm
    • Wheelbase: 2705mm
    • Turning circle: 11.1m
    • Kerb weights: 1540kg – 1672kg

    The 2024 NISSAN X-TRAIL measures 4680mm long, 1840mm wide and 1725mm tall, with a 2705mm tall wheelbase.

    The 2024 NISSAN X-TRAIL has a braked towing capacity from 1650kg to 2000kg depending on the variant and an unbraked towing capacity of 750kg.

    Nissan X-Trail Market Fit

    Where does it fit in the competitor segment?

    The Nissan X-Trail is one of the few vehicles in the mid-sized SUV segment to offer an available third row of seating, along with the Mitsubishi Outlander and Honda CR-V.

    Nissan X-Trail Sales Data

    How well has the Nissan X-Trail been selling?

    The previous-generation Nissan X-Trail has managed to capture roughly 4.5 percent of the medium SUV market in Australia with sales (until end of October 22) equalling 6534 units. The new-generation car which went on sale in December 2022, will no doubt lead a recharge of Nissan's SUV push.

    Should you buy the Nissan X-Trail

    Is this the right car for you? Our experts buy or not guide.

    The new fourth-generation Nissan X-Trail isn’t just a commendable effort, but a noticeably improved vehicle in every measure.

    There’s none of the ugliness that inflicted its predecessor, rather, it’s a now a handsome design with squared-off edges that give it a more masculine profile, ready for adventure – like the marketing message says.

    The tech is benchmark, especially the infotainment screen and head-up display, as is the extensive active safety suite on board.

    Competitor Analysis

    What other cars should you look at?

    The new Nissan X-Trail shares its underpinnings with the Mitsubishi Outlander, and is therefore a close rival for it.

    It also takes on the Toyota RAV4, Mazda CX-5, Honda CR-V, and Volkswagen Tiguan in the hotly-contested mid-sized SUV class.

    Frequently Asked Questions

    Enquiring through CarExpert is one of the easiest ways to order a new 2024 Nissan X-Trail. We connect you with an accredited dealer/s and equip you with information on current deals, what others have paid, plus, our independent reviews and ratings. You can also call our friendly Concierge team whenever you need support - they remain on hand throughout the process to ensure you get the service (and value!) we demand of our partnered dealers.


    When you buy a new 2024 Nissan X-Trail through CarExpert, speed, confidence and great value come standard.

    The Nissan X-Trail range kicks off from $37,250 (plus on-road costs) for the "X-Trail ST (2WD)" variant and finishes at $58,490 (plus on-road costs) for the "X-Trail Ti-L (4WD) e-POWER (HYBRID)" variant.

    The Nissan X-Trail is built in Japan and is then shipped to Australia.

    The Nissan X-Trail has a braked towing capacity from 1650kg to 2000kg depending on the variant and an unbraked towing capacity of 750kg.

    Nissan suggested that owners service their Nissan X-Trail every 12 months or 10,000km, whichever comes first.

    The Nissan X-Trail has a five star ANCAP safety rating out of five.

    The variants of the Nissan X-Trail use Unleaded Petrol or Electric/pulp.

    The Nissan X-Trail has 4 doors.

    In our latest review the Nissan X-Trail scored 7.8 out of 10. Read the full Nissan X-Trail review here.

    The Nissan X-Trail had a 5 year, unlimited km warranty.

    Find a deal

    When are you looking to buy? *