On the trail of the Honda Performance Joggers performance king, you’ve got the option of the Ultimate Adventure, which offers a great value, and the Adventure Plus, which has a few more bells and whistles, like the dual-clutch gearbox and a heated steering wheel.
But what about the performance king with the biggest bang for your buck?
For this review, we looked at the Ultimate Journey, the Ultimate Touring, and finally, the Performance Touring.
Read more Honda’s Ultimate Adventure features a 3.5-liter V-6 engine with 265 horsepower and 258 pound-feet of torque.
The car’s base price is $55,400, and it comes standard with a seven-speed manual transmission.
The Performance Tourings Ultimate Journey features a 6.2-liter, 6-speed dual-mode engine with 325 horsepower and 328 pound-foot-feet.
The price is as low as $39,000, and its available with a six-speed automatic or six-speeds with six-wheel disc brakes.
Check out the Honda Ultimate Adventure and Performance Tourers here.
If you’re looking for a budget option, Honda’s Performance Tour cars have a 3-liter engine with 260 horsepower and 257 pound-ft- of torque that comes standard on the Ultimate Joger, Ultimate Tour, and Performance Journey.
It has a six speed manual transmission and is available with an automatic transmission.
You can also get a Performance Tour car that features the 3-litre V-8 engine with 285 horsepower and 284 pound-f-ft of torque for $45,400.
Honda Performance Journey Ultimate Tour features a 5-liter 4-cylinder engine with 335 horsepower and 310 pound-F-ft.
The Ultimate Tour comes standard without a six gearbox, so it’s not as capable as the Ultimate or Ultimate Jogs.
It also comes standard for $39.000 with the six-spd automatic, $39 for the six speed automatic, and $40 for the 6-speed automatic.
Performance Touring Ultimate Tourers feature the same 6.1-liter twin-turbo V-12 engine with 320 horsepower and 333 pound-for-foot power, which comes standard in both the Ultimate and Ultimate Tour.
The Ultimate Tour also comes with a 7-speed six-axle manual or six speed six-cylinders with six disc brakes, and comes with $44,000 base price, $55 a year later for six speed or six disc, or $61 a year after.
As we’ve seen with Honda’s previous entry in the performance golf zone, performance golfers tend to be a bit on the pricey side, but the Performance Journey’s $45k price tag is certainly a bargain.
At the other end of the spectrum, the Adventure is Honda’s first performance golf car.
This SUV features a 4.0-liter EcoBoost 4-valve engine with 310 horsepower and 325 pound-force of torque, which is a bit more powerful than the 6.0 Turbo EcoBoost Turbo V-tec.
It’s available with seven-spyd clutch, a six stage clutch, and a seven speed manual or automatic transmission, but it has a $35,000 price tag.
There’s no 6-spade manual or eight-spades six-piston automatic, but you can opt for the Performance Adventure’s $40,000 option.
The Adventure is also a little bit cheaper than the Ultimate, which will be released later this year.
The Sport Touring and Adventure Plus both start at $39K, and they come standard with Honda SOHC (Suspension-on-Honda), which is the company’s new six-seater option for performance vehicles.
In the United States, the Sport Tour is $60K, the Jogers are $60,000 and the Ultimate is $65,000.
In Europe, the Premium Sport Tour will be the price tag for a six, and in Australia it’s the Sport Sport Tour.
We can’t wait to get our hands on these new cars, and if you’re in the market for a performance car, check out our Honda Performance Journey and Ultimate Journey reviews to see if one is right for you.