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GMC Acadia Warning Lights

The Most Common GMC Acadia Symbols

These are the most common dashboard symbols that you will see in your GMC Acadia. Click on one to see more information or scroll further down to see the link to the owner's manual where you can find even more symbols.

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About the Acadia

The GMC Acadia was first launched back in 2006 for the 2007 model year. While initially being marketed as a full-size SUV, it has since been scaled back to a mid-size crossover SUV as of 2017.

The Acadia was first introduced as a replacement for several General Motors models, namely the GMC Safari van, the GMC Envoy, and the Pontiac Montana minivan. It is currently in its second-generation, with the first being the full-size SUV models that were made from the 2007 to 2017 model years, and now the second-generation mid-size models made from 2017 to the present.

The latest version of the GMC Acadia starts at $36,145 (SLE trim), and is available in 3 further trims, the SLT (from $40,445), AT4 (from $42,745), and the Denali (from $47,945). The Acadia was first loved for its truck-like build and features, but has somewhat fallen out of favor over the years.

The main powertrain for the GMC Acadia is a 2.0L 4-cylinder turbocharged engine as the standard offering, with an optional 3.6L V6 as an upgrade option. The latter takes power up to 310-hp and 271 lb-ft of torque.

On the inside, the Acadia offers something of a mixed bag. The Denali gets nice features, including a configurable center screen for the instrument cluster, but overall use of interior materials has been disappointing for many. While many love the leather-wrapped steering wheel with brushed aluminum finish, other areas can look a bit cheap and plastic.

As a three-row SUV, the Acadia doesn’t offer much additional cargo space, just 12.8 cubic feet with all three seating rows up, but up to 79 cubic feet when the seating rows are put down. It’s pretty family-friendly, however, in its offering of USB ports, a Wi-Fi hotspot, and an intuitive infotainment system.