2024 GMC Yukon Review: Prices, Specs, and Photos

The GMC Yukon plays middle child to its Chevy and Cadillac siblings in terms of features and pricing. Base Yukon SLE models run $60,195 this year, which makes them pricier than a base Tahoe but not significantly better outfitted. Look for cloth trim, a 10.2-inch touchscreen, wireless Android Auto and Apple CarPlay, and 18-inch alloy wheels. 

Four-wheel drive costs $3,000 more, while Yukon XL models are another $3,000 with equivalent features. 

That’s enough for an 8 on the TCC scale thanks to good standard features, a big screen, and a wide lineup with plenty of configuration.

GMC’s 3-year/36,000-mile warranty is nothing special, though the first oil change is included with purchase. 

Which GMC Yukon should I buy?

The SLT is a decent buy at $66,895 with rear-wheel drive. It adds heated and cooled front seats, leather upholstery, 20-inch alloy wheels, and Bose audio. We think it’s more compelling than the AT4, which looks the part but runs a hefty $73,500 with its off-roady bits and standard four-wheel drive. The AT4 is the gateway to the 6.2-liter V-8, though, which costs a reasonable $2,500 or so more than the base 5.3-liter. 

How much is a fully loaded GMC Yukon?

The Denali range starts at $76,800 with its standard diesel. The gasoline-fueled 6.2-liter V-8 runs $1,500 more. These swanky trucks have a head-up display, magnetic dampers, improved Bose audio, a surround-view camera system, and nicer interior trim throughout. Opt for the Denali Ultimate and GMC tosses in more adjustment for the front seats, an air suspension, Super Cruise hands-off driving tech, power-retractable side steps, and 22-inch alloy wheels. A Yukon XL Denali Ultimate tops $100,000.