2015 chevy high country reviews

2015 chevy high country reviews DEFAULT

High Country 4x4 Crew Cab 6.5 ft. box 153 in. WB
2015 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Specs

Front head room43 "
Rear head room41 "
Front shoulder room66 "
Rear shoulder room66 "
Front hip room61 "
Rear hip room60 "
Front leg room45.3 "
Rear leg room40.9 "
Standard seating5
Length239.6 "
Body width80.0 "
Body height73.8 "
Wheelbase153.0 "
Ground clearance8.9 "
Curb5,433 lbs.
Gross weight7,200 lbs.
Fuel tank capacity26.0 gal.
EPA mileage estimates16 City / 22 Hwy
Base engine size5.3 liters
Base engine typeV-8
Horsepower355 hp
Horsepower rpm5,600
Torque383 lb-ft.
Torque rpm4,100
Maximum towing capacity9,100 lbs.
Drive typefour-wheel
Turning radius24.3 ''
Show More


Year 1$14,034

Year 2$3,525

Year 3$4,625

Year 4$3,925

Year 5$2,275

Fees & Taxes

Year 1$2,835

Year 2$153

Year 3$157

Year 4$137

Year 5$141


Year 1$1,389

Year 2$1,438

Year 3$1,490

Year 4$1,543

Year 5$1,597


Year 1$1,262

Year 2$1,252

Year 3$1,242

Year 4$1,232

Year 5$1,222


Year 1$1,175

Year 2$930

Year 3$678

Year 4$417

Year 5$149


Year 1$76

Year 2$403

Year 3$5,046

Year 4$721

Year 5$979


Year 1$68

Year 2$89

Year 3$132

Year 4$156

Year 5$182


Year 1$0

Year 2$0

Year 3$0

Year 4$789

Year 5$978

Total Cost to Own

Year 1$20,840

Year 2$7,792

Year 3$13,369

Year 4$8,920

Year 5$7,524

See the cheapest Trucks to Own

Data provided byCost to Own Data Provided by Vincentric
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When it comes to American-made trucks, two names immediately come to mind. Sure, there are Ram owners and there are people who drive GMC Sierras, but the real rivalry has always been the Chevy Silverado vs. the Ford F-Series.

Regardless of which camp you’re in, you have to admit that both trucks have a ton to offer. There are the powerful engines, more-than-capable towing capacities, long lists of advanced safety and technology features, overall solid reliability ratings, and a number of special edition models to please the most discerning drivers.

Because the full-size pickup segment is ultra-competitive, shoppers can often find fantastic deals on trucks that are just a few years old. The 2015 Chevy Silverado is popular among pre-owned truck buyers, likely at least partially because 2014 was terrible for Silverados in terms of complaints. While the 2015 models are great trucks overall and have a number of impressive features, there are some common issues you should be aware of before buying.

The 2015 Chevy Silverado 1500’s faulty fuel tank pressure sensor

A frequent complaint about the 2015 Chevy Silverado is that the fuel level sensor gives inaccurate readings. The sensor is inside the fuel tank and its failure results in the gas gauge displaying incorrect information.

On RepairPal, owners report not being able to completely fill up their gas tanks and that the gauge shows “low fuel” when the trucks have plenty of gas. Other drivers mention difficulties putting gas in their trucks as the faulty sensor causes the pump to shut off repeatedly. Thankfully, this issue is more of an annoyance than anything, and it can be remedied by replacing the fuel level sensor.

Transfer case malfunction

The next issue common in 2015 Chevy Silverado models is much more serious. In four-wheel-drive models, a glitch in the transfer case software could potentially shift the truck into neutral at any time. If it happened while the truck was parked, it could roll away, and if it occurred while driving, the vehicle could lose power.

GM ultimately issued a recall of nearly 400,000 trucks and SUVs that were affected. Although the problem is easily fixed by reprogramming the transfer case, this is just one of many recalls for the 2015 Chevy Silverado.

Climate control system failure

Faulty condensers and mode door actuators in a large number of 2015 Chevy Silverados can cause the air conditioning to blow hot air. Interestingly, GM has acknowledged the widespread problem but never issued a recall. According to driver reports on Car Complaints, the only fix is replacing the condenser — a pricy solution that can cost upwards of $1,500.

The 2015 Chevy Silverado 1500 checks a lot of boxes

The good news is that there’s plenty to love about the 2015 Chevy Silverado. After a refresh in 2014, 2015 models got a greatly-improved infotainment system with integrated text alerts and Siri Eyes Free for iPhones as well as options for an available spray-in bed liner and 4G LTE in-car Wi-Fi. An eight-speed automatic transmission also took the place of a six-speed automatic in models with 6.2-liter V8 engines.

An aspect where the 2015 Silverado really stands out from its competitors is its incredibly quiet cabin. Thanks to its high-quality suspension, the ride is exceptionally smooth – almost non-truck-like. The truck is also one of the most affordable you can buy, with an especially low cost of ownership. U.S. News named the 2015 Chevy Silverado a finalist for its 2015 Best Full-Size Truck for the Money award, and Kelley Blue Book has ranked several model years as having some of the lowest five-year costs of ownership.

Car buyers considering the 2015 Silverado can also count on the solid safety and dependability ratings the truck has become well-known for as well as high payload and tow capacities. When properly equipped, trucks with the 6.2-liter V8 engine can tow up to 12,000 pounds.

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Chevrolet Silverado 1500

Acceleration Acceleration Acceleration tests are conducted on a smooth, flat pavement straightaway at the track. Time, speed, and distance measurements are taken with a precise GPS-based device that’s hooked to a data-logging computer.

0 to 60 mph 0 to 60 mph (sec.) The time in seconds that a vehicle takes to reach 60 mph from a standstill with the engine idling.

Transmission Transmission Transmission performance is determined by shifting smoothness, response, shifter action, and clutch actuation for manual transmissions.

Braking Braking The braking rating is a composite of wet and dry stopping distances and pedal feel. Braking distance is from 60 mph, with no wheels locked.

Emergency Handling Emergency Handling Several factors go into the rating, including the avoidance maneuver speed and confidence, as well as how the vehicle behaves when pushed to its limit.

Sours: https://www.consumerreports.org/cars/chevrolet/silverado-1500/2015/overview/
2014 Chevrolet Silverado High Country - TestDriveNow.com Review with Steve Hammes - TestDriveNow

The pickup world is abuzz with talk of Ford’s new F-150 and its revolutionary (for a pickup) aluminum body. But the Chevrolet Silverado 1500 is no wallflower, having topped a recent comparison test of light-duty trucks. While most of the Chevy’s updates for 2015 are modest, the addition of GM’s new eight-speed automatic transmission to models equipped with the optional 6.2-liter V-8 makes the most of this otherwise traditional rig.

Making the Shift

Available on the high-end LTZ and High Country trim levels, the Silverado’s optional L86 6.2-liter V-8 is a beast, producing 420 horsepower and 460 lb-ft of torque and emitting a classic small-block snarl. It’s also clever, sharing much of its tech (aluminum construction, variable valve timing, cylinder deactivation, direct injection) with the Corvette Stingray’s 460-hp LT1 V-8. Paired with the previous six-speed autobox in a test of a 2014 Silverado 1500 4x4, the L86 launched the near-three-ton pickup to 60 mph in a stunning 5.4 seconds and through the quarter-mile in 14.1 at 99 mph.

The 2015 Silverado’s (and the rest of GM’s 6.2-equipped trucks’) new eight-speed Hydra-Matic 8L90 transmission has similar dimensions as the old six-speed but with a greater ratio spread, which aids both low-end grunt and high-speed cruising without incurring a weight penalty. Our 2015 Silverado High Country test truck was actually slightly lighter than the nearly identical 2014 model we drove, weighing 5658 pounds, making it one of the lightest of the species. Although the 2015 model couldn’t match the six-speed truck’s impressive acceleration—5.7 seconds to 60 mph and 14.3 at 98 mph in the quarter—shift action is quick yet smooth, overall drivability is enhanced significantly. The 6.2-liter sounds nice and burly, but no longer are tons of revs needed to get the truck up to speed, the eight-speed’s many ratios leveraging the 6.2’s abundance of torque with minimal commotion. As a result, our observed fuel economy improved from the previous High Country’s 15 mpg to 16 with the eight-speed—not bad for a vehicle this large and quick that is capable of towing up to 9200 pounds to boot.

Still Familiar

The rest of the newest Silverado changes little for 2015, which means it’s still on the sharp end of the light-duty-truck segment. It may not float over bumps like the coil-sprung Ram 1500, but it’s more nimble and carlike in feel, with relatively responsive handling and sharp, accurate steering. Overall lateral grip (0.73 g) and stopping ability from 70 mph (186 feet) are modest on the 20-inch Goodyear Eagle LS-2 rubber, but the truck is nicely composed and luxury-car quiet inside. The one demerit pinned to the eight-speed actually isn’t that consequential: top speed, which is now limited to just 99 mph versus 110 with the six-cog unit.

Within the encyclopedia of modern pickup configurations, LTZ Silverados start just north of 40 grand and go up from there, with the High Country approaching $50,000 as a baseline. Opting for the 6.2 V-8 is a $2495 option, which also includes the new eight-speed gearbox, active-noise-cancellation tech in the cabin to quell engine vibrations, and a taller 3.23:1 rear axle in place of a 3.42. Our 1500-series High Country crew cab 4x4 test truck started at $52,045 before adding the bigger engine. It also tacked on a $995 power sunroof and the $950 High Country Premium package (heated steering wheel, power-adjustable pedals, integrated trailer-brake controller, lane-departure warning, forward-collision alert, and GM’s vibrating Safety Alert seat) for a grand total of $56,485.

That’s a lot of money for a light-duty pickup that still swills a gallon of fuel every 16 miles. But it’s also immensely capable and comfortable and surprisingly quick. If you don’t want to spend the extra cash for a diesel heavy-duty truck but still need more power than the Silverado 1500’s 355-hp 5.3-liter V-8—or just want the speediest Silverado available—GM’s new extrastrength powertrain makes for a highly rewarding option.


VEHICLE TYPE: front-engine, 4-wheel-drive, 5-passenger, 4-door truck

PRICE AS TESTED: $56,485 (base price: $52,045)

ENGINE TYPE: pushrod 16-valve V-8, aluminum block and heads, direct fuel injection

Displacement: 376 cu in, 6162 cc
Power: 420 hp @ 5600 rpm
Torque: 460 lb-ft @ 4100 rpm

TRANSMISSION: 8-speed automatic with manual shifting mode

Wheelbase: 143.5 in
Length: 230.0 in
Width: 80.0 in Height: 74.0 in
Passenger/cargo volume: 136.0/53.4 cu ft
Curb weight: 5658 lb

Zero to 60 mph: 5.7 sec
Zero to 90 mph: 11.9 sec
Rolling start, 5-60 mph: 6.2 sec
Top gear, 30-50 mph: 3.0 sec
Top gear, 50-70 mph: 3.9 sec
Standing ¼-mile: 14.3 sec @ 98 mph
Top speed (governor limited): 99 mph
Braking, 70-0 mph: 186 ft
Roadholding, 300-ft-dia skidpad*: 0.73 g

EPA city/highway driving: 15/21 mpg
C/D observed: 16 mpg


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Reviews country 2015 high chevy

ROAD TEST EDITOR JONATHAN WONG: Things are better in High Country… at least if you prefer your 2015 Chevrolet Silverado pickup truck to be packed with some extra standard features, additional chrome exterior jewelry, and an exclusive saddle-brown interior color scheme. When we awarded the Chevy Silverado our Best of the Best Truck award for 2014, we had a High Country model for testing. A year later and after spending a couple of days with another example, it’s pretty to easy to see why we gave this truck the nod.

A couple of weeks ago, we had a new Ford F-150 in the office, and it was a nice truck. The aluminum body panels to save weight are big news for the Ford, but in terms of refinement in the ride quality and the interior, it wasn’t a quantum leap ahead of the old truck. Instead it just felt like an update with small improvements. It was familiar and felt like an F-series truck, which isn’t a bad thing, because the Ford remains the sales king in the segment.

Now, after getting out of this Silverado, I remain impressed with the smooth ride (for an unloaded truck), and the cabin, which you easily settle into with controls that are large and clearly marked to make working through easy. Also, it just seems better isolated from road and wind noise compared to the Ford. It doesn’t bounce as much over ruts as the Ford, either. The Silverado definitely isn’t the best-riding truck, though. That title goes to the Ram 1500 with its rear coil-spring suspension. But the Silverado is a solid second-best in the ride comfort category.

New for 2015 is eight-speed automatic transmission that you get if you decide to upgrade to the 6.2-liter V8 engine. For the most part, it performed fine with fluid shifts, but there’s still some tuning refinement needed when it comes to slow-speed situations. In parking lots, it hunts for gears as you idle around looking for a spot, and if you get back onto the gas, it will often try to go in a higher gear for a little bit then downshift and slam into the lower gear.

No complaints about the big V8, which easily got the Silverado moving in all situations I encountered. No towing, just normal commuting around on surface streets and expressways where passing slower traffic was easy enough with the power on tap.

We did get some snow during my stint, making for a slick morning commute into the office. The 20-inch all-season Goodyear tires wrapped around the High Country-unique chrome wheels did real well in those conditions.

Remote start was my best friend, providing a warm, welcoming cabin before my drives, and the heated seats and steering wheel are other fabulous features to have with single-digit temps. The spray-on bedliner is also something I like better than the plastic liner we have on our long-term Silverado LTZ Z71.

Like I said… Things are indeed better in High Country -- especially during a particularly cold winter.

ASSOCIATE EDITOR GRAHAM KOZAK: Maybe it’s juvenile (OK, it’s totally juvenile), but I can’t get over the High Country trim name. Where is this High Country? Does it share a border with Flavor Country? Is it a sly reference to post-legalization ? Are there lots of car washes there? Because that shiny $995 white diamond tricoat paint was looking really rough after a few days on the end-of-winter roads around metro .

Adding two extra transmission speeds only bumps city/highway estimates up 1 mpg each; combined remains unchanged at 17 mpg estimated, though real-world figures seem to be on par with, or perhaps even slightly better than, the 3.5-liter EcoBoost-equipped 2015 Ford F-150 we recently tested. Jon’s right in that there is some low-speed gear searching, which is something we’ve sadly become accustomed to on these new higher-speed transmissions -- at least on domestic vehicles.

Anyway, this High Country-trimmed truck starts with everything we like about well-equipped Silverados, including our Z71-equipped long-termer -- a quiet, relatively refined ride, ample power from the big V8 and genuinely useful features like factory bedliner -- and then takes the luxury thing maybe half a step further than it needed to go.

Not that you shouldn’t get the extra bling, or attractive brown leather interior (promotional materials indicate that it’s supposed to recall a finely crafted saddle) if you want it. I won’t judge -- I’ll leave that to our pickup-driving readers, many of whom write in to criticize ultra-lux, seldom-dirtied trucks packing proportionately luxurious price tags whenever we review something like this Chevy or its Ford and Ram counterparts.

I like to think that Chevy, Ford and Ram wouldn’t be building pricey high-end pickups like this if there wasn’t a market for them, and I’ll add my usual caveat that, as a non-pickup driver, I may not be qualified to speak about what’s truly necessary on an up-market truck. But I don’t see much here beyond aesthetics that differentiates the Silverado High Country from trucks costing thousands less.

Unless you’re dying to show your truck buddies that you’ve got a lot of cash to throw around, or you absolutely need those High Country badges and embossed seatbacks, you shouldn’t have any trouble finding the comfort and tech goodies you seek in lower-trimmed Silverados. You’ll get the capability without the fancy-pants appearance stuff.

But if it calls for you, screw the haters and go for it. Hell, kick it up a notch with the Silverado High Country HD if you’re so inclined -- it’s a free country, etc. If you do opt for this trim, though, skip the diamond white tricoat paint. Most trucks look good with a bit of dust on ’em. This thing just looked dirty.


Options: 6.2-liter V8 Ecotec3, eight-speed automatic ($2,495); rear seat entertainment system ($1,495); power sunroof ($995); white diamond tricoat paint ($995); high country premium package including driver alert package with forward collision alert, lane departure warning and safety alert seat, heated steering wheel, power adjustable pedals, trailer brake controller ($950); LED cargo box lighting ($60)

Vehicle Model Information


BASE PRICE: $52,045


POWERTRAIN: 6.2-liter V8; 4WD, eight-speed automatic

OUTPUT: 420 hp @ 5,600 rpm, 460 lb-ft @ 4,100 rpm

CURB WEIGHT: 5,518 lb

FUEL ECONOMY: 15/21/17 mpg

FUEL ECONOMY: 13.9 mpg

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Car Tech - 2014 Chevrolet Silverado High Country


The Silverado 2500HD High Country can be distinguished from the regular versions thanks to its unique chrome grille with horizontal bars and body-colored bumpers

The Silverado 2500HD High Country can be distinguished from the regular versions, thanks to its unique chrome grille with horizontal bars (the other trims come with black bars) and body-colored front and rear bumpers, as well as the CornerStep bumper offered standard on all Silverado trucks. Another exclusive feature customers will find on the High Country model is a set of 20-inch wheels in chrome finish.

Naturally, the body sports High Country badges on the doors and tailgate and High Country logos on the door sill plates. In addition, Chevy’s new trailer tow mirrors can be selected as an option. The extendable units incorporate auxiliary clearance and cargo lamps and turn signals in the glass.



The heated and cooled, front bucket-style seats are wrapped in perforated premium leather, with High Country logos embroidered in the headrests.

The truck’s exclusive appeal continues inside, where a saddle brown theme surrounds the entire cabin. The heated and cooled, front bucket-style seats are wrapped in perforated premium leather, with High Country logos embroidered in the headrests. Chevrolet’s MyLink connectivity that includes an 8-inch touch screen, a Bose premium audio system and Park Assist come standard.

Those of you who are looking to add even more features can check a few boxes on the options list, which includes a cool rear-seat entertainment system with BluRay/DVD player and a sunroof. If that’s not enough, you can also opt for a navigation system and a High Country Premium Package that comprises a heated steering wheel, power adjustable pedals and Driver Alert.


If consumption is a concern, there's a bi-fuel version of the same plant that can run on both gasoline and Compressed Natural Gas (CNG).

Chevy’s not offering anything special under the hood of the High Country, but you shouldn’t be disappointed, as the 2015 Heavy Duty lineup has an engine for every need.

First up is the proven, 6.0-liter V-8. Tuned to cope with trailering duties, the mill generates 360 horsepower and 380 pound-feet of torque.

If consumption is a concern, there’s a bi-fuel version of the same plant that can run on both gasoline and Compressed Natural Gas (CNG). When switched to CNG, the engine’s power drops to 301 horsepower and 333 pound-feet, but total range goes up to 650 miles, according to the manufacturer. Both units are connected to a Hydra-Matic six-speed automatic.

Lastly, the almighty 6.6-liter, turbo-diesel Duramax delivers 397 horsepower and no less than 765 pound-feet of torque to the wheels via an Allison 1000 six-speed automatic transmission.

As with the rest of the 2500HD models, the High Country can be had with either rear-wheel or all-wheel drive.

Maximum payload for the 2015 Silverado 2500HD is rated at 3,760 pounds, while towing capability sits at a maximum of 17,900 pounds


Pricing for the High Country trim has yet to be revealed, but the 500HD truck should start from around $50,000 with rear-wheel-drive and about $53,000 in four-wheel-drive guise.


Ford F-Series Super Duty King Ranch

Ford Motor Company announced an updated King Ranch package for the F-Series lineup, which will include new exterior colors, unique interior features, more standard equipment and a new selection of wheels.Based on the Lariat trim, the F-250 King Ranch comes with all the features found in the former, plus a unique Chaparral leather seat trim. Unlike the Silverado, it can be ordered with a two-tone paint scheme, but its wheel options are limited to 18-inch sizes.

Standard features include a navigation system, rearview camera, trailer brake controller, Messa leather seats, SYNC with MyFord Touch and a Sony premium audio system. Pricing for the F-250 King Ranch starts at $50,800.

When properly equipped, this truck has a payload of up to 3,640 pounds and a towing capability of up to 12,500 pounds.

If you’re looking to spend bigger bucks, then you should know that King Ranch isn’t the range-topping F-250. Ford is also offering a Platinum version that retails from $54,510. On the other hand, the Platinum’s payload and towing capability drops to 3,250 pounds and 12,200 pounds respectively.

Two engines are available from Ford. The standard 6.2-liter V-8 with 385 horsepower and 405 pound-feet and the available 6.7-liter, Power Stroke turbo-diesel that generates 400 horsepower and 800 pound-feet of torque.

Ram 2500 Laramie Longhorn

Priced from $49,020, the Ram 2500 Laramie Longhorn includes standard features such as bifunctional projector lamps, rear wood inlays for the interior, a Uconnect with 8.4-inch touch screen, a nine-speaker amplified audio system, Parksense and Auto Temperature Control with dual zone. Of course, the options list is quite extensive, with 20-inch polished aluminum wheels, on/off road tires, a Cargo Management System and keyless entry up for grabs. Moreover, the truck comes with no less than 17 exterior color combinations.

As for powertrains, a 5.7-liter, Hemi V-8 engine is available as standard, while a 6.4-liter, Hemi V-8 is listed on the extras sheet. The former pumps 383 horsepower and 400 pound-feet, while the latter provides more oomph at 410 horsepower and 429 pound-feet. A 6.7-liter Cummins turbo-diesel unit can be selected if more torque is needed. The oil burner is generates 370 horses and 800 pound-feet.

When fitted with the latter, the Ram 2500 Laramie Longhorn can tow up to 17,970 pounds.


Amenities and performance aside, the Silverado 2500HD has fuel economy on its side through the available bi-fuel V-8.

If money isn’t an issue, the High Country is likely to make more sense. However, both Ford and Ram offer competitive alternatives. The latter lacks the towing capability of the Chevrolet, but Ram’s Laramie Longhorn is strong enough for GM’s proposition.

Amenities and performance aside, the Silverado 2500HD has fuel economy on its side through the available bi-fuel V-8.

If you’re the cost-conscious fellow and you don’t really need a heavy duty truck, then you might as well check our recent take on the "5 Best Pickups Under $30K".

  • Love it

    • Fuel-efficient CNG option
    • Good towing capability
    • Exclusive features
  • Leave it

    • Expensive
    • Strong competition
    • Crew Cab only

Ciprian Florea

Senior Editor and Supercar Expert - [email protected]

Ciprian's passion for everything with four wheels (and more) started back when he was just a little boy, and the Lamborghini Countach was still the coolest car poster you could hang on your wall. Ciprian's career as a journalist began long before earning a Bachelor's degree, but it was only after graduating that his love for cars became a profession.  Read full bio

About the author
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Suddenly some force of the ditch - zero of us We fell on something soft I saw her wondrous face under me Well, darling, more.

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