Morgan pritchett

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Blue 2022 Subaru Outback Wilderness Edition rolls down muddy trail and splashes on nearby trees
Photo: Subaru

Something for Subaru is known to provide its symmetrical all-wheel drive system as standard on all of its vehicles (except the BRZ sports car). As a result, the automaker has produced many AWD systems over the years. In fact, during the month of June, Subaru took its 20 millionth all-wheel-drive vehicle off the assembly line.


All-Star AWD: Discover the capabilities and style of the Subaru Ascent


The first mass-produced all-wheel drive Subaru was the Leone 4WD Estate Van, which was manufactured in Japan in 1972. Three years later, in 1975, the United States introduced Subaru’s “On Demand” 4WD system. It was first included on the wagon version of the Leone and allowed drivers to switch between front-wheel drive and four-wheel drive. In the 80s the system was renamed “Full-Time 4WD” until it got its current name of Subaru Symmetrical All-Wheel Drive in the 90s.

It wasn’t until 1996 that Subaru of America made the decision to include all-wheel drive on every model. But that choice helped shape Subaru’s commitment to safety, capability and the fun to drive that still rings true today. The company has regularly received Top Safety Pick Plus awards for its models while also providing vehicles for various rallycross events across the United States.

An old photo of the Subaru Leone wagon driving on sand from the 1970s
A Subaru Leone crosses sandy terrain
Photo: Subaru

Why Subaru? Here are some important reasons to consider the brand


Although it took the brand nearly 50 years to achieve this accomplishment, reaching another impressive milestone may come faster than you might think. Subaru has sailed through the first half of 2021 with remarkable sales figures and will soon be launching an all-electric SUV (along with the highly anticipated WRX 2022).


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