Nissan Rogue Sport owners manuals
- Air Compressor Punctured
- Automatic Emergency Braking Failure
- Lack Of Power While Driving
- Nissan's AEB making cars to suddenly brake even when there are no obstacles on the road
- The engine is underpowered and loud
- Bumpy drive when equipped with optional 19-inch wheels
- Front seats are not comfortable on long journeys
In 2017 at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit, Nissan declared that it would sell a rebadged variant of the Qashqai, named the Rogue Sport in the U.S. Rated under the Nissan Rogue (a rebadged variant of the Nissan X-Trail), the Rogue Sport substitutes the Nissan Rogue Select, a variant of the first-generation Nissan Rogue which has been stopped from Nissan's lineup in the U.S. as 2015.
Nissan chose to name the Qashqai the Rogue Sport in the U.S. to cash in on the success of the official Rogue, despite stories that Americans could not enunciate "Qashqai". At the same time, it was declared that the Qashqai will be marketed in Canada as a Qashqai and not as a Rogue Sport.
The Nissan Rogue Sport comes in three trim levels: S, SV, and SL. The S trim is rather basic, but the SV and the SL get some excellent upgrades. All Rogue Sport trims are powered by a 2.0-liter four-cylinder engine (141 horsepower, 147 lb-ft of torque) and paired a continuously variable automatic transmission that sends power to the front wheels. All-wheel drive is optional on all trims.
Nissan Rogue Sport known problems
Some of the common problems or complaints owners have about the Nissan Rogue Sport are: