The 2025 Volvo EX90 Starts At $77,995

Pricing for the 2025 Volvo EX90 has been announced. The base EX90 Plus 7-seater starts at $77,990 MSRP including $1,295 for destination charges. The brand’s range-topping SUV will be offered in either a six- or seven-seat configuration with two trim choices: Plus or Ultra. Additionally, a seven-seat Performance version of the EX90 is available, starting at $82,990 which, among other changes, bumps power up to 496 horsepower from 408 hp. Moreover, Volvo gives the same 300-mile range figure for either version.

It turns out that deleting a seat makes the EX90 more expensive in every instance. The next step up from the base car, the 6-seat Plus model, runs $78,490. The six- and seven-seat EX90 Twin Motor Ultra models are priced at $82,340 and $82,840, respectively.

As mentioned above, the Performance models are all more powerful, and therefore more expensive, offering the same six- or seven-seat choices in Plus and Ultra configurations. The 6-seater EX90 Performance Plus ($83,490) is the end of the Plus trims. Volvo offers both six- and seven-seat versions of the EX90 Performance Ultra, priced at $87,340 and $87,840.

Volvo points out that part of the EX90’s starting price is justified by “the highest level of standard safety features of any Volvo car to date.” Volvo has released an option guide alongside pricing, and in fact, there is not a single optional safety system across the entire lineup. At least with some of the EX90’s competitors, this isn’t the case. The BMW iX’s driver assistance system is a $2,500 option, for example. Volvo says that production is set for the first half of 2024, and customers will begin receiving their cars shortly after.

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Chase Bierenkoven
Chase Bierenkoven

Chase is an automotive journalist with years of experience in the industry. He writes for outlets like Edmunds and AutoGuide, among many others. When not writing, Chase is in front of the camera over at The Overrun, his YouTube channel run alongside his friend and co-host Jobe Teehan. If he's not writing reviews of the latest in cars or producing industry coverage, Chase is at home in the driver's seat of his own (usually German) sports cars.

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