Used 2010 FordEdge SEL 3.5 SUV

  • VIN: 2FMDK4JC4ABA89191
  • Stock: 11654BAAG

Ford Edge
  • Certified
85,661 miles
Fuel Economy
17.0/23.0 mpg City/Hwy
Exterior Color
Interior Color
SUV/5 seats
6 speed automatic
all-wheel drive

Highlighted Features

  • Parking sensors
  • Speed sensitive wipers
  • Auto-dimming rearview mirror
  • Split folding rear seat
  • Remote keyless entry
  • Steering wheel mounted audio controls
  • Rear window wiper
  • Fully automatic headlights

Dealer Notes


Rear Parking Sensors 

2010 Ford Edge

The Sport version of the 2009 Ford Edge five-seat crossover offers a sport-tuned suspension, larger rims and different body styling, but the same engine as the regular model. It’s also the most expensive version of the Edge, and whether it’s worth the extra money to you will depend on whether you live in a place with smooth, twisty roads.

Why? If your roads are primarily straight, the Edge Sport’s sport-tuned suspension won’t be as rewarding as it will be if you live in a place with twisty roads. And because that tuning also makes the ride more firm, you’ll want those roads to be smooth ones.

Chicago offers a wide variety of roads, including twisty, straight, smooth and rough, so the Edge got quite the workout. In the end, the Edge Sport offers better handling than a standard Edge, but costs more and has fewer comfort and convenience features standard. I’m not sure it’s worth the price.

Making an Edge a Sport

Here’s what makes the Edge an Edge Sport: 22-inch rims, plus performance-tuned shock absorbers, springs and steering components. In addition, there’s a body kit that includes a different front air dam, side skirts and lower section of the doors.

What the sport suspension means in the real world is that the Edge Sport rides marginally harder than the regular Edge. I didn’t find it to be so harsh I was uncomfortable. I suspect that’s as much a result of the very cushy seats as it is the suspension tuning. (People who prefer sport seats with a firmer cushion and bolstering that holds you in place will be very disappointed with the Edge Sport’s seats). I felt fine after long drives on rougher roads, but I was avoiding potholes the whole time. Of course, that firmness is designed to provide better handling and I found the Edge Sport did seem to have marginally less body roll and marginally better handling than a standard Edge.

Of course, with 22-inch rims I really had to avoid potholes. For those who don’t spend their time studying wheel sizes, let me offer this layman’s translation of how big a 22-inch rim is: It’s embarrassingly large. It’s large enough that your friends who don’t know anything about cars will laugh and say “Whoa, look at those wheels!”

It also means that, on a rough road, you have a good chance of damaging the wheel (because there’s not a lot of tire rubber to cushion impacts), and you would likely spend a lot of money replacing a 22-inch rim.

Perhaps if I had smooth roads around me this wouldn’t bother me so much, and one can swap out 22-inch wheels for something different, but that would be one less reason to buy the Sport in the first place. What’s not easy to reconcile is the engine. It’s not that the Edge has a bad engine — it was great moving around town and at highway speeds, and it’s mated to a very good six-speed transmission. It’s just that if I’m spending more than someone who bought a regular Edge — for one called “Sport” — I want a bit more power.

While I was disappointed with the rims and the lack of an engine upgrade, I did like the Edge Sport’s steering. It was easy to maneuver through parking lots, and at speed it had enough resistance to feel “solid” and inspire confidence. Some cars offer a lot of power-steering boost so they feel good in parking lots, but that makes them feel twitchy on the highway. Others feel great on the highway, but are a chore to steer at low speeds. The Edge Sport’s steering felt just right, and appropriate for the type of vehicle it is. That steering made it easier to put the Edge exactly where I wanted to.


Being able to confidently place the Edge where you intend to is important, because it’s quite wide and the nose drops sharply away at the front. It takes a while to get used to parking in narrow spots. Also, I had a very hard time telling exactly where the front of the car was — and that’s not just me, either; all my passengers said the same thing. Is this an end-of-the-world flaw? Nope, and I imagine if you have the car for a long time you get used to where the nose ends. I do think the Edge might be a challenge for novice drivers, so parents with spawn of driving age should keep that in mind.

The interior is a mix of nice materials and good fit and finish. Sport models give you a different center control panel that looks pretty cool from a distance — almost like carbon fiber. When you look closer, you realize the texture comes from the word “sport” being printed over and over again. Also, despite this being a Sport version, there’s no dead pedal (a place to rest your left foot when you’re driving). If you’re cornering aggressively, or even just driving around town, that extra foot support is welcome.

I should also note that our test vehicle came with Ford’s Vista Roof — a mammoth sunroof that opens up the space over two rows of seats. I didn’t get to test it during a hot week, so I don’t know if you’d bake under the tinted glass. It’s a $1,595 option, however, so it’s not one to consider lightly.


I’ve gone over the wheels, and as for the Sport’s exterior body pieces, they have the effect of making the Edge look bigger. I put that down to the “lower edge” of the car being body-colored, rather than black (or dark gray) as other Edge models are. It’s a matter of taste, of course, but I like the regular, smaller-looking Edge body more than those with the Sport body kit.

Note that opting for the Sport model restricts your color choices to red, silver, blue and black.


The Edge gets a rating of Good — the highest rating — in Insurance Institute for Highway Safety frontal-offset and side-impact crash tests.

All Edge models come with an electronic stability system, plus Ford’s Roll Stability Control, which senses the start of a rollover and tries to keep it from happening.

In addition, side-impact and side curtain airbags are standard. For 2009, there’s a new SOS post-crash alert system that unlocks the doors, honks the horn and flashes the hazard lights after a collision. (See a complete list of the Edge’s safety features here.)

Edge in the Market

Setting aside other automakers, I think the Edge Sport’s biggest competitor is the Ford Edge Limited. That’s because the Limited makes standard many comfort and convenience features that are optional on the Sport, yet the Limited is cheaper.

Examples include a six-way power driver’s seat, a fold-flat front passenger seat and heated mirrors. There’s also dual-zone automatic climate control on the Limited, but the Sport has manual A/C. You can get all these features on the Edge Sport; you just have to pay more for them. In other words, you’re paying a pretty steep price for the sport-tuned suspension and big wheels. (See Edge trim levels compared side-by-side.)

The Edge in any trim only seats five people, and that puts it at a disadvantage compared with midsize crossovers that cost about the same and seat seven, such as the Toyota Highlander, Honda Pilot or Hyundai Santa Fe. Now, to me, only having seats for five isn’t such a big deal, because most third-row seats are uncomfortable and hard to get to. But it seems more and more folks want to carry more and more folks with them wherever they go. The Edge isn’t for them.

In the end, the Edge Sport feels like a compromise in which designers tried to make a crossover marginally more sporty. They didn’t include aggressively bolstered, firm seats and they didn’t goose the engine, which means they also didn’t make the Edge undrivable in the real world. There’s something to be said for that, but I kept finding myself asking, “Why is this model the most expensive Edge? Is it worth the extra cost for the big wheels and sport suspension?” I’d just as soon save some money and get an Edge Limited with smaller wheels and more features.

Detailed Specifications

  • 1-touch down
  • 1-touch up
  • Air conditioning
  • Auto-dimming rearview mirror
  • Driver door bin
  • Driver vanity mirror
  • Front beverage holders
  • Illuminated entry
  • Overhead console
  • Passenger door bin
  • Passenger vanity mirror
  • Power windows
  • Rear beverage holders
  • Rear door bins
  • Remote keyless entry
  • Speed control
  • Telescoping steering wheel
  • Tilt steering wheel
  • Alloy wheels
  • Four wheel independent suspension
  • Front anti-roll bar
  • Front tires: 245/60TR18.0
  • Power steering
  • Rear anti-roll bar
  • Rear tires: 245/60TR18.0
  • Speed-sensing steering
  • Wheel size: 18"
  • AM/FM radio: SIRIUS
  • CD player
  • CD-MP3 decoder
  • Radio data system
  • Steering wheel mounted audio controls
  • Front center armrest
  • Front seats: bucket
  • Leather steering wheel
  • Manual driver lumbar support
  • Max seating capacity: 5
  • Power driver seat
  • Rear seat center armrest
  • Rear seats: split-bench
  • Rear seats Folding position: fold forward seatback
  • Split folding rear seat
  • Cylinder configuration: V-6
  • Drive type: all-wheel drive
  • Engine liters: 3.5
  • Engine location: front
  • Fuel economy city: 17mpg
  • Fuel economy highway: 23mpg
  • Fuel tank capacity: 20.0gal.
  • Horsepower: 285hp @ 6,500RPM
  • Number of valves: 24
  • Recommended fuel: Regular Unleaded
  • Sequential multi-point fuel injection
  • Torque: 253 lb.-ft. @ 4,000RPM
  • Transmission: 6 speed automatic
  • Variable valve control
  • Approach angle: 17 deg
  • Departure angle: 27 deg
  • Ground clearance (min): 201mm (7.9")
  • Ramp breakover angle: 17 deg
  • Bumpers: body-color
  • Door mirrors: body-color
  • Power door mirrors
  • Spoiler
  • Tailpipe finisher: chrome
  • Air Pollution Score (AP): 6
  • Compression ratio: 10.30 to 1
  • Curb weight: 1,853kg (4,086lbs)
  • Engine bore x stroke: 92.5mm x 88.7mm (3.64" x 3.49")
  • Engine displacement: 3.5 L
  • Engine horsepower: 285hp @ 6,500RPM
  • Engine torque: 253 lb.-ft. @ 4,000RPM
  • Exterior body width: 1,925mm (75.8")
  • Exterior length: 4,717mm (185.7")
  • Front hiproom: 1,392mm (54.8")
  • Front legroom: 1,034mm (40.7")
  • Front shoulder room: 1,496mm (58.9")
  • GVWR: 2,490kg (5,490lbs)
  • Greenhouse Gas Score (GG): 4
  • Interior cargo volume: 912 L (32 cu.ft.)
  • Interior maximum cargo volume: 1,954 L (69 cu.ft.)
  • Passenger volume: 3,070L (108.4 cu.ft.)
  • Payload: 464kg (1,023lbs)
  • Rear hiproom: 1,430mm (56.3")
  • Rear legroom: 1,006mm (39.6")
  • Rear shoulder room: 1,494mm (58.8")
  • Turning radius: 5.7m (18.8')
  • Wheelbase: 2,824mm (111.2")
  • Compass
  • Delay-off headlights
  • Display: analog
  • Front fog lights
  • Front reading lights
  • Fully automatic headlights
  • Low tire pressure warning
  • Parking sensors: rear
  • Rear reading lights
  • Rear window defroster
  • Rear window wiper
  • Speed sensitive wipers
  • Tachometer
  • Trip computer
  • Variably intermittent wipers
  • 4 wheel disc brakes
  • ABS brakes
  • Dual front impact airbags
  • Dual front side impact airbags
  • Electronic stability
  • Ignition disable
  • Occupant sensing airbag
  • Overhead airbag
  • Panic alarm
  • Traction control Consumer Reviews

Kelley Blue Book -
Overall4.5Out of 5

    By DJ on Thursday, December 22, 2011

    I love the comfort level and all the great features. The panoramic vista roof is a great feature and I actually fine myself using it more than I ever though I would. The Ford SYNC is a great feature. The best feature of the car is the hands free feature. There is ample leg room in the rear seats and plenty of room to get in and out. The power lift gate is a must for me and I have thoroughly enjoyed having it. The HID headlamps give the exterior of the car a nice touch. I love the new front end on the EDGE. It looks better than the older models. Overall I would recommend this car to anyone looking for a crossover.
  • excellent vehicle

    By happyedgeowner on Monday, January 27, 2014

    I came from another crossover SUV and bought the Edge in the middle of winter. I can't even begin to describe the difference in driving ability from my previous car to this one. Complete night and day. Handles excellently in snow, slush, and ice. Incredibly quiet and comfortable ride. Lots of interior space making it comfortable for long distance driving. Lots of fun little features, too, like the customizable ambient lighting. I also use bluetooth quite frequently and I am impressed with how little outside noise you hear. Would recommend over and over again! LOVE LOVE LOVE
  • best all around car, right size

    By Randy on Tuesday, February 18, 2014

    Most convenient vehicle I ever owned. Comfortable with smooth drive, easy to get in and out, plenty cargo space, just right size. One of the best all around vehicle with many available extra options
Some of the equipment on the vehicle may not apply.  Customer must check all equipment and option of the vehicle in person as the Dealer is not responsible for any items that are not in the vehicle.  Dealer reserve the right to change the price of the vehicle at any time without notice.

Price   excludes tax, tags & plates.

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