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Introducing the 2024 Lexus GX: Rugged Design Meets Advanced Technology – Off-Road.com

Lexus has unveiled the 2024 GX model, an update to its mid-luxury SUV line, first introduced to the North American market in 2002. The new model builds upon its predecessor’s capabilities and introduces additional features aimed at both luxury and off-road performance.

The 2024 GX will be available in six different grades, including the new Overtrail and Overtrail+ options. These grades come equipped with 33-inch All-Terrain tires and 18-inch wheels, designed to enhance off-road capability. The vehicle features a 3.4L twin-turbo V6 engine, delivering 349 horsepower and 479 lb.-ft. of torque. A hybrid powertrain option is expected to be available in the U.S. at a later date.

The GX boasts a towing capacity of up to 8,000 lbs and includes standard features such as the Lexus Safety System+ 3.0 and a 14-inch multimedia touchscreen interface. The vehicle’s design emphasizes both off-road functionality and interior luxury, with a focus on driver visibility and ergonomics.

Lexus has also introduced the “Overtrail Project” as part of this release, aiming to inspire customers to explore nature. This initiative includes the possibility of future products, accessories, gear, and experiences tailored for outdoor adventures.

The 2024 GX uses the GA-F platform, shared with the current-generation LX 600, designed for improved rigidity and on-road handling while maintaining off-road performance. It also features a new suspension system and Electronic Power Steering (EPS) for enhanced driving feel.

The GX’s design includes a rugged exterior with a square-body profile and a horizontally flowing design. The interior focuses on comfort and technology, featuring a 14-inch Multimedia Touchscreen Display and options for seat configurations and luxury materials.

The 2024 Lexus GX, with a starting MSRP of $64,250 (including Delivery, Processing, and Handling Fee), is expected to arrive at dealerships in early 2024. The vehicle is assembled at the Tahara plant in Japan.

This article was originally published by a www.off-road.com . Read the Original article here. .

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