Saturn Make Overview
2008 Saturn Vue Transmission Problem
I have a 2008 Saturn Vue AWD 6 cyl. 5 speed automatic transmission and it has just gone up. Does anyone know is this is covered under the GM Special coverage 14404. Any advice would be great.
Car Won't Start...without A Jump
I have a 2002 Saturn....when I go to start my car all the lights come on on dashboard the radio turns on but when I go to turn the car over the lights go out and the car doesn't start without someon...
how do you jump start or where is there an online users manual
I Have A 1999 Saturn That Runs Fine Untill It Reaches Operating Temprature ...
What Tools Do I Need To Change A Power Steering Pump On A 2003 Saturn L300?...
Older Saturn Models
|Saturn ION Red Line|
Saturn began as an attempt by GM to emulate the Japanese manufacturing model in 1990. With headquarters in Spring Hill, Tennessee, the offshoot aspired to provide the market with an inexpensive, solid product and a haggle-free buying experience. The Saturn family started with the compact S-Series during the 1991 model year, which eventually gave way to the Ion in 2003. A midsize alternative emerged in 2000 with the L-Series, which became the L300 in 2004. After 2 unsuccessful years under the new moniker, Saturn discontinued the L300 and replaced it with the Aura in 2007.
In the meantime, Saturn has expanded into SUV's and roadsters. The VUE, Relay, and Outlook have broadened Saturn's following to families needing a roomy van or SUV at a low price. The 2007 Sky represents Saturn's first foray into sports cars and shows that the manufacturer has the potential to appeal to a hipper crowd.
Overall, GM might classify Saturn as an underachieving subsidiary. The different models have cultivated loyal followings among target demographics. However, Saturns have evolved too slowly for a marketplace that wants more style to go along with the substance. The Sky, Outlook, and the Red Line and hybrid versions for other existing models show the greatest potential for resurrecting the reputation of a maker that may reach the end of its orbit in the near future.