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Address

8107 Shelbyville Road
Louisville, KY 40222

Sales Hours

Mon - Sat: 9:00a - 8:00p
Sun: 12:00p - 6:00p

Service & Parts Hours

Mon - Fri: 7:30a - 6:00p
Sat: 8:00a - 5:00p
Sun: Closed

Schedule Service

Welcome to Oxmoor Hyundai serving the greater Louisville, KY area.

Oxmoor Hyundai is a Hyundai Auto Dealer

Our goal is to make your car buying experience the best possible. Oxmoor Hyundai's virtual dealership offers a wide variety of

new and used cars, Hyundai incentives, service specials, and Hyundai parts savings. Conveniently located in Louisville, KY we also serve Clarksville, IN and Elizabethtown, KY. If you're looking to purchase your new dream car, you've come to the right place. At Oxmoor Hyundai we pride ourselves on being the most reliable and trustworthy Hyundai dealer around. Our inventory is filled with some of the sweetest rides you've ever seen!

Oxmoor Hyundai

Serving Lexington ky, Richmond ky, London ky, Louisville ky, Frankfort ky, Morehead ky, Georgetown ky, Morehead ky, Somerset ky, Berea ky, Corbin ky, Pikeville ky, Winchester ky, Nashville tn, Danville ky, Nicholasville ky, West Liberty ky, Ashland ky, Mount Sterling ky, Cincinnati oh, Elizabethtown ky, Jefferson County ky, Hazard ky, Logan wv, Florence ky, Lawrenceburg Kentucky, Harrodsburg Kentucky, Paris Kentucky, Versailles Kentucky

Used Cars Louisville, KY

Serving Lexington ky, Richmond ky, London ky, Louisville ky, Frankfort ky, Morehead ky, Georgetown ky, Morehead ky, Somerset ky, Berea ky, Corbin ky, Pikeville ky, Winchester ky, Nashville tn, Danville ky, Nicholasville ky, West Liberty ky, Ashland ky, Mount Sterling ky, Cincinnati oh, Elizabethtown ky, Jefferson County ky, Hazard ky, Logan wv, Florence ky, Lawrenceburg Kentucky, Harrodsburg Kentucky, Paris Kentucky, Versailles Kentucky

New Cars Louisville, KY 

At Oxmoor Hyundai of Louisville Kentucky our complete line of Hyundai vehicles, including the Hyundai Azera, Hyundai Sonata, Hyundai Sonata Hybrid, Hyundai Genesis, Genesis Coupe, Hyundai Accent, Hyundai Elantra, Hyundai Tuscon, Hyundai Santa Fe, Hyundai Equus, Hyundai Veloster, Hyundai Vera Cruz, are available for you to see and test drive. Browse pictures and detailed information about new Hyundai Cars, Trucks, or SUVs in our online inventory. If you are in the louisville, clarksville, Lexington, Kentucky, Nicholasville, Richmond, Fayette, Frankfort areas, contact one of our friendly Hyundai team members today by filling our a contact form or calling us at (502)894-3400. You can also check out any of our Used Car Specials or New Car Specials for a great buy on your new vehicle. See your Hyundai cars and trucks sales and service team at 8107 Shelbville Rd. Louisville Kentucky (502)894-3400.

Hyundai Equus Louisville, KY

At Oxmoor Hyundai we are your premiere Equus Dealer! With the largest selection of Hyundai Equus vehicles around! We also Service All your Equus needs check out our

Equus Perks and benifits video!

The Hyundai Equus promises to be a dark horse in the large luxury class with its competitive performance, extensive equipment roster, world-class quality and extraordinary value pricing. Lexus and Infiniti took a similar approach back in the day, and now it's Hyundai's turn. For about $60,000 when new, the Hyundai Equus offers the space, comfort and amenities of fully optioned high-end sedans costing close to $90,000 or more.

Even if the Equus isn't quite as performance-oriented as more athletic European thoroughbreds, Hyundai is betting most drivers won't notice or care as they happily pocket a price difference equal to the value of a small sport sedan. Not only that, but the Hyundai Equus appears capable of shaking up the segment with its remarkably quiet and limousine-like cabin, top-drawer amenities, long warranty and unique dealer service program.

Current Hyundai Equus
The Hyundai Equus is a large luxury sedan that is based on Hyundai's Genesis platform, but it's been enlarged to provide limousine-like interior room. Under the hood is a 5.0-liter V8 generating 429 horsepower and 376 pound-feet of torque. Power is sent to the rear wheels through an eight-speed automatic transmission.

There are two trim levels, Signature and Ultimate. The base Signature trim includes premium features like a lane departure warning system, adaptive cruise control, adaptive headlights, front and rear parking sensors, a rearview camera, a sunroof and keyless ignition/entry. Inside you'll also find a power tilt-and-telescoping steering wheel, heated and ventilated power front seats, heated power-reclining rear seats, premium leather upholstery, dual-zone automatic climate control, power window shades, navigation with a multimedia controller, Bluetooth and a 17-speaker Lexicon audio system with iPod interface, satellite radio and six-disc CD changer.

The Hyundai Equus Ultimate seats four, as the rear bench seat is replaced with a pair of reclining bucket seats with heating/cooling/massaging functions and a passenger-side power footrest. A power-closing trunk lid and a forward-view cornering camera are also included with the Ultimate.

Hyundai has done a first-rate job with interior design and quality of materials, easily on par with other Asian flagships. The Equus Ultimate trim is particularly intriguing with its unique four-passenger layout and rear first-class seat offering a limolike upgrade unmatched by other sedans at its price point. Up front, a large LCD screen and straightforward multimedia and climate controls make it relatively easy to manage the extensive technologies incorporated into the Equus, eliminating the busy jumble of buttons, switches and complex operations sometimes found in other loaded luxury vehicles.

While the Equus V8's output looks good on paper and is perfectly capable in most situations, low-rpm launches aren't quite as energetic as you'll find in other V8-powered flagships due to its modest torque rating. Once underway, this Hyundai responds like a slightly more willing Lexus LS 460. An aggressive BMW killer it isn't, but we think there are plenty of luxury cruisers who'll be content to simply enjoy the Hyundai Equus' unflappable ride, spacious and relaxing cabin, myriad creature comforts and the smug awareness of having made a wise and compelling purchase.

Hyundai Accent Louisville, KY

Since its 1995 introduction, the Hyundai Accent has been one of the better-built, better-performing choices at the bottom end of the new car market. Although grouped with similarly priced subcompact cars, the Accent sedan and hatchback have always fallen under the EPA's classification for a compact car, which translates to a surprisingly roomy interior. Other typical Accent advantages include generous standard equipment and long warranty coverage.

The latest Accent iteration has made great strides toward front-runner status in this competitive segment, which is a welcome change from past models. It is now larger inside and out than before, and the overall look of the car is certainly more dynamic. Performance has been improved as well. Prior to the current-generation car, older Accents suffered from low safety ratings and an overall level of quality that doesn't match up to some competing economy cars. But for the most part, these models represent a sensible choice among budget sedans and hatchbacks.

Current Hyundai Accent
Available as a sedan or a four-door hatchback, the Accent comes with a 1.6-liter four-cylinder producing 138 horsepower and 123 pound-feet of torque. A six-speed manual transmission is standard, while a six-speed automatic is also available. Power output is impressive for the class, and the Accent gets excellent fuel economy as well.

The sedan comes only in base GLS trim, while the hatchback comes in GS and the top-line SE trims. The GLS is nicely equipped with air-conditioning, full power accessories and a six-speaker sound system with a CD player, satellite radio and iPod/USB/auxiliary input jacks. Option highlights including foglights, alloy wheels, keyless entry, upgraded interior trim, cruise control and Bluetooth are available. The GS hatchback adds a few extra features. Stepping up to the SE hatchback gets you pretty much all of the Accent's optional features as standard.

Inside, the Hyundai Accent has a look and feel that is a bit nicer than is typical in this class, with patterned upholstery, a sculpted dash and a modern overall design. The lack of a telescoping steering wheel notwithstanding, taller passengers will find all but the rear center seat roomy and comfortable. Cargo space is also quite accommodating, especially in the hatchback models.

On the road, the Accent's four-cylinder engine pulls significantly stronger than the power plants of its major competitors. Both the six-speed manual and the six-speed automatic transmissions make good use of that output, too. What it lacks in sporty steering and suspension settings, it compensates for with balance and composure -- criteria likely more important to buyers shopping this segment. That the Accent performs this well overall while still returning an EPA-estimated 40 mpg on the highway is impressive. Overall, the Hyundai Accent stands as a front-runner in the Subcompact segment.

 

Hyundai Elantra Louisville, KY

Just call the Hyundai Elantra the comeback kid. Introduced in the early '90s, the economy-priced sedan didn't exactly get off to a good start, earning a well-deserved reputation for overall shoddiness and unreliability. But two decades later, the Elantra is now a class leader buoyed by better reliability, agreeable performance, handsome styling and a long list of standard features. Take it for a spin and you'll likely be impressed with its smooth ride and responsive handling. Throw in a roomy cabin, solid build quality and a lengthy list of safety features, and the Elantra is a formidable competitor in its segment.

Shortcomings? Newer models have quieted the cabin some, but older Elantras let in enough road noise to remind you it's still a budget compact. It's also hard to find older Elantras equipped with ABS. But these blemishes fade into insignificance when you consider the great value a new or late-model Elantra represents. If you're looking for a small sedan that suits a tight budget, Hyundai's Elantra belongs on your short list of contenders.

Current Hyundai Elantra
The Hyundai Elantra sedan (a coupe and Elantra GT four-door hatchback are also available and reviewed separately) is offered in two trim levels, GLS and Limited.

The GLS comes equipped with 15-inch wheels, air-conditioning, heated mirrors, full power accessories and a six-speaker audio system with iPod/USB interface. Options include alloy wheels, foglights and heated front seats. The Limited upgrades to 17-inch alloy wheels, a sunroof, leather upholstery and heated front and rear seats as standard equipment, with options including keyless ignition/entry, a navigation system, a rearview camera and a premium audio system.

Power for the Elantra comes from a 1.8-liter inline-4 rated at 148 horsepower and 131 pound-feet of torque. GLS models offer a six-speed manual transmission standard, with a six-speed automatic as an option. The Limited includes the auto as standard equipment. Elantras sold in California or states with California emissions standards get a car that's SULEV/PZEV-certified, which lowers power output to 145 hp and 130 lb-ft of torque.

Slide inside the Elantra and you'll find a cabin that transcends most others in it class. A stylized center stack and controls lend some flair to the cabin, and the materials, while not best-in-class, offer a rich look. Ample headroom and a smaller-diameter steering wheel contribute to the interior's spaciousness. The Hyundai Elantra also scores points with its high fuel economy and distinctive styling. If you're looking for a new small car, the latest Elantra is a great choice.

Hyundai Sonata Louisville, KY

The Hyundai Sonata is a comfortable and likable midsize sedan that proves Hyundai can build cars that are not just easy on the pocketbook, but also easy to live with as well. Like most vehicles in the midsize sedan class, the Sonata offers front-wheel drive, numerous safety features and a choice of trim levels that include sporty and plush variants. Setting the Sonata apart, however, is Hyundai's lower pricing and outstanding warranty coverage.

For the most part, the Sonata has kept getting better. The current model, in particular, is not only a fully competitive choice for a family sedan, but a standout among its peers. In addition to the strong value proposition, it adds a few things previously not seen in this conservative nameplate -- namely, daring styling and sporty driving dynamics. Newer pre-owned Sonatas are also a solid choice, but models prior to 2006 remain a risky used-car proposition.

Current Hyundai Sonata
Although it's classified as a full-size family sedan by the EPA, the Hyundai Sonata still competes in the midsize segment. It's available in GLS, SE and Limited trim levels. Even the base car comes well equipped, while the SE features sporty suspension tuning and the Limited pampers its passengers with more luxurious features.

The standard engine on every Sonata trim level is a 2.4-liter direct-injected inline four-cylinder good for 198 horsepower and 184 pound-feet of torque (200 hp and 186 lb-ft for the SE). A 2.0-liter turbocharged engine generating 274 hp and 269 lb-ft of torque is available on SE and Limited models. All Sonatas come with a six-speed automatic as standard.

In reviews we've found that the Sonata provides spirited acceleration as well as responsive handling, with a slightly firm but still comfortable ride. Fuel mileage is also impressive, with 30 mpg being a realistic number for conservative drivers in mixed conditions. Our only notable gripes concern the relative lack of rear seat headroom for adults and a somewhat rough ride for the SE model.

Whether serving family car or commuter car duty, the Hyundai Sonata is a nice place to be thanks to its spacious cabin, comfortable seating, solid build quality and quiet highway ride. Overall we're quite impressed, and we think family sedan shoppers should give the latest Sonata serious consideration.

Hyundai Sonata Hybrid Louisville, KY

Mainstream sedans with hybrid powertrains are nothing new. The Hyundai Sonata Hybrid fits right into this group, yet manages to distinguish itself from the rest.

Where other manufacturers develop complex and unique hybrid systems, Hyundai started with a modified version of the Sonata's conventional four-cylinder engine and six-speed transmission, then sandwiched an electric motor in between. Supplying electricity is a lithium-polymer battery pack that's lighter and more compact than traditional nickel-metal hydride batteries. The result is lively performance, with fuel economy numbers that, on paper at least, are pretty much equal to other midsize hybrid sedans.

Another fortunate byproduct of the Sonata's off-the-rack hybrid approach is that it costs significantly less than a number of its rivals. It still costs thousands more than a regular Sonata, however, and in testing we've found its hybrid power delivery and braking unrefined and still a work in progress.

The Sonata Hybrid is an impressive first effort, and it's about as good a reason as any to break from the crowd. But we still suggest checking out a couple other midsize hybrid sedans before you make a final decision.

Current Hyundai Sonata Hybrid
At the core of the Hyundai Sonata Hybrid is a gasoline-electric hybrid powertrain that features a 2.4-liter four-cylinder engine producing 166 horsepower and 154 pound-feet of torque, combined with a 30kW electric motor. Together they produce a peak of 206 hp and 193 lb-ft of torque, which is sent to the front wheels through a six-speed automatic transmission with manual shift control.

The EPA estimates Sonata Hybrid fuel economy at 35 mpg city/40 mpg highway and 37 combined. However, in Edmunds fuel economy testing of both the Sonata Hybrid and the mechanically similar Kia Optima Hybrid, we found that both fall a few mpg short of these estimates.

Standard equipment includes 16-inch alloy wheels, automatic headlights, foglights, keyless entry/ignition, dual-zone automatic climate control, full power accessories, Bluetooth, satellite radio, BlueLink telematics and a six-speaker sound system with a CD player and USB/auxiliary audio input jacks. An available Leather package adds leather upholstery, heated front and rear seats, a leather-wrapped steering wheel and an auto-dimming rearview mirror. The Ultimate includes the Leather package plus 17-inch alloy wheels, a panoramic sunroof, a touchscreen navigation system, a rearview camera and an upgraded nine-speaker Infinity sound system with HD radio.

The Hybrid's interior is virtually identical to the regular Sonata's, save for the typical hybrid display that both monitors the gasoline-electric powertrain and coaches the driver on how to drive in a more fuel-efficient manner. Both front and rear seats offer adult-sized legroom, although there's slightly less rear headroom than normal due to the sloping rear roof line. The quiet cabin and quality materials add an upscale quality. And as with most hybrids, the powertrain's battery pack eats into the available trunk space, reducing it from 16.4 to 10.7 cubic feet.

The Hyundai Sonata Hybrid's modified six-speed automatic, in lieu of a continuously variable automatic transmission (CVT) common to other hybrids, gives the powertrain a familiar feel as it works its way through the gears. In low-speed driving or quickly changing traffic conditions, however, the Sonata Hybrid shudders and lurches while hunting for the correct gear. It is similarly indecisive under braking, as the transition between electronic regenerative braking (which helps recharge the battery pack) and mechanical braking is clumsy and unpredictable.

Used Hyundai Sonata Hybrid Models
The Hyundai Sonata Hybrid debuted as a 2011 model. That introductory year lacked the BlueLink telematics system, but otherwise the car has gone on unchanged.

 Hyundai Tuscon Louisville, KY

When the Hyundai Tucson debuted for the 2005 model year, it represented Hyundai's first entry in the long-established small crossover SUV segment. The first-generation Tucson became Hyundai's official "entry-level" SUV, and it offered a favorable combination of attributes, including an available V6 engine, a generous list of standard equipment and a lengthy warranty. However, this Tucson looked rather dowdy, had a decidedly low-budget feel to its cabin and never really registered on most consumers' radar as a mainstream option.

That all changed with the second-generation Tucson, which arrived for 2010 with sharp exterior styling and a slick interior to match. There's no V6 option, but the current four-cylinder is not only more powerful than the old V6 but also more fuel-efficient than the previous base four. Overall, the current Tucson is a considerably more capable and interesting vehicle than before. A used first-generation Tucson isn't a bad idea if you're looking for no-frills transportation, but the second-generation Tucson is certainly more appealing overall.

Current Hyundai Tucson
The five-passenger Hyundai Tucson is a compact crossover SUV. As with other vehicles in this class, the Tucson offers an elevated driving position, a flexible cargo area, predictable handling and respectable fuel economy.

The Tucson is available in GL, GLS and Limited trim levels. The base GL comes standard with a 2.0-liter engine that produces 165 horsepower and 146 pound-feet of torque. It's paired to a five-speed manual transmission or an optional six-speed automatic. The GLS and Limited models get a 2.4-liter making 176 hp and 168 lb-ft of torque (slightly less for California-emissions states) with a six-speed automatic. GLS and Limited trims offer a choice of front- or all-wheel drive, while the GL is front-drive only.

The GL comes standard with 17-inch wheels, hill-hold and hill-descent control, air-conditioning, full power accessories and a six-speaker audio system with an iPod/USB interface. The GLS's added perks include alloy wheels, an upgraded suspension, roof rails, cruise control, heated front seats and Bluetooth. The top-dog Limited sports 18-inch alloy wheels, keyless ignition/entry, leather upholstery, dual-zone automatic climate control and a power driver seat, among other features. A panoramic sunroof, a premium sound system and a navigation system are optional for the Limited.

In reviews, we've appreciated the Tucson's combination of style, sophistication and sharp road manners. The 2.4-liter four-cylinder engine is peppy enough, and the Tucson's handling is European in character -- tight and composed, though a little harsh on rough pavement. Inside, there's plenty of room for four adults, and the contoured twin-cowl dash and available two-tone color schemes set the Tucson apart from competitors with plainer, trucklike interiors. Controls are simple and easy to reach, but maximum cargo capacity is down compared to competitors.

Overall, the Tucson is an appealing option that should be on any compact SUV shopper's short list, provided that V6 power and copious cargo space are not required.

 Hyundai Genesis Louisville, KY

In the case of the Hyundai brand, necessity has been the mother of reinvention. Ten years ago, Hyundai was little more than the punch line to jokes about low-quality cars with laughable reliability. If the brand was to survive in the increasingly competitive automotive marketplace, it needed a major-league makeover. Hyundai has accomplished exactly that in recent years, turning out vehicles that have been hailed as paragons of value-priced quality.

This reinvention scales new heights with the Hyundai Genesis, the manufacturer's first stab at the luxury car market. Quiet as a murmur and drenched in luxury, it offers genuine opulence at an unbelievably low price, and credibly competes with premium sedans by Acura, Cadillac, Infiniti and Lexus. If you're in the market for a luxury sedan and want to savor all the bells and whistles without cleaning out your kids' college funds, take a look at the impressive Hyundai Genesis.

Current Hyundai Genesis
The Hyundai Genesis is offered in two trims, 3.8 and 5.0 R-Spec, which take their names from their corresponding engines. The 3.8 model is powered by a 3.8-liter V6 good for 333 horsepower and 291 pound-feet of torque, while the 5.0 R-Spec model upgrades to a 5.0-liter V8 that produces 429 hp and 376 lb-ft of torque. All models are rear-wheel drive and use an eight-speed automatic transmission with manual shift control.

Even in base 3.8 trim, the Genesis offers high-end features like dual-zone automatic climate control, Bluetooth, leather upholstery, heated front seats and a seven-speaker sound system with satellite radio and iPod compatibility. Options include 18-inch wheels, upgraded leather, adaptive cruise control, a rearview camera, a 14-speaker audio system and a navigation system. The V8-powered Genesis 5.0 R-Spec includes everything that's optional on the 3.8 as well as 19-inch alloy wheels and sport-tuned suspension and steering.

On the outside, the Hyundai Genesis looks the part of a luxury sedan, with elegant sheet metal and superb build quality. This air of sophistication continues inside, where you'll find yourself swaddled in soft-touch surfaces and high-quality materials. Roominess is another of its strengths, as both front and rear passengers enjoy spacious accommodations and well-shaped seats.

In reviews, we've found that the Genesis is very quiet on the highway. It glides over practically any surface with unruffled composure, effortlessly dispensing with bumps and ruts. Power from the V6 is ample and refined, while the V8 provides effortless acceleration and sewing-machine smoothness with only a minimal penalty at the pump.

The 3.8 won't deliver the sport-sedanlike handling that some European rivals tout. For that, there is the 5.0 R-Spec, which provides sharper handling in the curves, though this comes at the expense of comfort. The sport-tuned suspension is significantly stiffer, adding considerable harshness over rough pavement.

If you frequently haul outsized loads, you may long for a folding rear seat, as the Genesis only offers a pass-through option. Drivers living in rougher climates may wish for all-wheel drive, which isn't offered on the Genesis either. Another missing perk, of course, is established premium brand prestige. But not all luxury-car buyers place a premium on snob appeal. Costing thousands less than its esteemed rivals, loaded with generous features and built impeccably, the Hyundai Genesis stands in a class of its own.

 Hyundai Genesis Coupe Louisville, KY

Hyundai sells two cars under the Genesis name, but they could hardly be more different. The softly sprung Genesis sedan is a luxurious shot across the bow of high-end European and Japanese carmakers. The Hyundai Genesis Coupe, on the other hand, is a serious rear-wheel-drive sport coupe that gives more established performance marques a run for their money.

Available with a turbocharged four-cylinder engine or a naturally aspirated V6, the Genesis Coupe is a typically impressive Hyundai value, but with a high-performance edge. Sending power to the rear wheels makes for a superior driving experience, and the Genesis Coupe also boasts distinctive styling and ample feature content. These virtues make Hyundai's taut two-door one of our favorite affordable performance cars.

Current Hyundai Genesis Coupe
The Hyundai Genesis Coupe is available with either a 2.0-liter turbocharged four-cylinder engine or a 3.8-liter V6. The turbo ("2.0T") makes 274 horsepower and 275 pound-feet of torque, while the V6 cranks out 348 hp and 295 lb-ft of torque.

For the base 2.0T, Hyundai offers either a six-speed manual or eight-speed automatic with manual shift control. The R-Spec trim is manual only, while the Premium level is automatic only. The V6 models follow suit: a choice of manual or automatic for the Track trim, manual only in the R-Spec, and automatic only for the Grand Touring.

Hyundai's reputation for generous standard equipment continues with the Genesis Coupe, which offers features like 18-inch wheels, a leather-wrapped tilt-and-telescoping steering wheel and Bluetooth and USB/iPod connectivity on 2.0 models. Moving up to 3.8 trim levels unlocks additional niceties like leather upholstery, heated front seats and rear parking sensors. The performance-minded R-Spec models add a sport-tuned suspension, 19-inch alloy wheels, Brembo brakes and a limited-slip rear differential.

In testing, the V6-powered Hyundai Genesis Coupe Track made the 0-60-mph sprint in a quick 5.3 seconds. The 2.0T did the same in 6.5 seconds. The 2.0T's lighter weight, however, makes for a slightly more balanced driving experience, but driving dynamics for both levels are a study in classically sporty rear-wheel-drive behavior. Steering response is quick and crisp, balance is excellent and body roll is kept nicely in check. The ride is nonetheless agreeable, and non-Track trims are even more compliant.

Inside, the Hyundai Genesis Coupe has relatively high-quality materials with good fit and finish. The driver seat has ample bolstering and provides a low, cockpit-like driving position. Buyers should know that the small backseat is strictly for children. Overall, though, the Genesis Coupe is a great leap forward for the South Korean carmaker, helping define it as a value leader in both luxury and performance cars.

 Hyundai Santa Fe Louisville, KY

There was a time when the reasons to pick a Hyundai Santa Fe as your crossover SUV were few. It had a low price and a lot of standard features, but that original first-generation model failed to perform to the level of its competition in most other areas.

Thankfully, the second-generation Hyundai Santa Fe presented a big step up in terms of styling and performance. Highlighted by its contemporary appearance and upscale and roomy interior design, this model made a respectable choice for a used midsize crossover.

Now the latest, third-generation Santa Fe raises the bar even further, with its truly impressive performance, attractive styling, high-quality cabin and generous standard features roster.

Current Hyundai Santa Fe
Redesigned for 2013, the current Santa Fe actually comprises two distinct models, the smaller Santa Fe Sport and the larger Santa Fe. Essentially replacing the Veracruz, the Santa Fe features a third row of seats, increasing maximum passenger count to seven.

The Santa Fe Sport comes in base and 2.0T trims. Standard feature highlights of the base Sport include 17-inch alloy wheels, full power accessories, air-conditioning, a tilt-and-telescoping steering wheel, Bluetooth, Hyundai's Blue Link telematics system and a six-speaker audio system. The Sport 2.0T adds a turbocharged engine, 19-inch wheels, keyless ignition/entry, heated front seats and an eight-way power-adjustable driver seat.

The larger Santa Fe is offered in GLS and Limited trim levels. The GLS is equipped similarly to the base Sport, but gains a V6 engine, 18-inch wheels, sliding second-row seats and third-row seats. Springing for the Limited replaces the second-row bench with captain's chairs (reducing seating capacity to six), includes the Sport 2.0T's features and adds luxuries such as a power liftgate, dual-zone automatic climate control, leather upholstery, heated second-row seats and a power passenger seat. Major Santa Fe options include a navigation system, a panoramic sunroof and a premium sound system.

For power, the Santa Fe Sport comes with either a 2.4-liter four-cylinder (190 horsepower and 181 pound-feet of torque) or (in the 2.0T) a more powerful, turbocharged 2.0-liter four (264 hp and 269 lb-ft). The larger Santa Fe packs a 3.3-liter V6 (290 hp and 252 lb-ft of torque). A six-speed automatic transmission is standard across the line, and all Santa Fe models have front-wheel drive as standard, while all-wheel drive is optional.

In reviews, we've found both Santa Fe models provide a quiet, compliant ride. Handling is also impressive, though we've noticed the steering has a tendency to wander a bit on the highway. Performance of the base Sport is acceptable, while the Sport 2.0T provides plenty of strong and smooth power, as does the V6 that comes in the Santa Fe. Although the transmissions can sometimes be a bit slow to downshift, their smooth operation and the engines' broad spread of power essentially make this a minor gripe at best.

Whether one chooses the Santa Fe Sport or the Santa Fe, they'll be rewarded with a crossover that provides a decent amount of luxury, solid build quality, tons of useful features, surprising performance and attractive pricing.

 Hyundai Veloster Louisville, KY

It's a rare occurrence when bold design is married to a car that is accessible to shoppers on a budget. The Hyundai Veloster is that rarity among hatchbacks, with evocative styling, a unique asymmetrical three-door layout and respectable performance. Yet the Veloster still achieves fuel economy figures that rival more commonplace economy cars.

Built upon the same basic architecture as the Hyundai Accent, the Veloster shares many of the same advantages and drawbacks. But when it comes to the bottom line, the Hyundai Veloster ranks highly for its feature-rich content, friendly price and appealing overall character.

Current Hyundai Veloster
The Hyundai Veloster is a four-passenger, three-door hatchback. The driver-side door is coupelike in length, while the passenger side features two smaller doors. The base Veloster comes with a 1.6-liter four-cylinder engine that produces 138 horsepower and 123 pound-feet of torque. The Veloster Turbo packs a turbocharged version of the 1.6 that cranks out 201 hp and 195 lb-ft of torque. For either model, a six-speed manual transmission is standard, with the automated manual transmission as an option. The base engine's output drops slightly (132 hp and 120 lb-ft of torque) when paired with the automated transmission.

Standard feature highlights for the base Veloster include 17-inch alloy wheels, heated mirrors, a rear spoiler, air-conditioning, a tilt-and-telescoping steering wheel, full power accessories, Bluetooth, the BlueLink telematics system, a touchscreen display and a six-speaker sound system with satellite radio, Pandora radio capability and USB/iPod connectivity.

In addition to its more powerful engine, the Turbo also comes with sport-tuned steering, 18-inch wheels, unique styling elements, keyless ignition and entry, leather upholstery, heated front seats and an upgraded sound system. Optional highlights for the Veloster include a panoramic sunroof, automatic headlights, rear parking sensors, a navigation system and a rearview camera.

The Hyundai Veloster's cabin has an abundance of hard plastic surfaces, but unique texturing and sculpted design help to bolster its appeal. Front seats are comfortable and supportive, but those relegated to the rear will find those quarters less accommodating. There's ample legroom, but the rear seat cushions are mounted a bit too low and headroom is limited by the sloping roof line. Furthermore, the glass hatch extends over the passengers' heads, leaving them exposed to the sun.

On the plus side, all of the Veloster's cutting-edge features are sure to attract the tech-savvy youth market that it clearly has in its sights. Besides the typical safety features associated with the BlueLink system, functions like outbound text messaging, turn-by-turn navigation and location sharing (via Facebook) are also included. Parents of young drivers will also appreciate the programmable geo-fence feature that alerts them when the car travels outside of defined areas.

Power from the base 1.6-liter engine is merely adequate, which may seem like a bit of a letdown considering the Veloster's sporty styling. Thankfully, the Hyundai Veloster Turbo spices things up considerably. It also comes with the same basic suspension tuning, which tends to be harsh riding on pockmarked roads. That said, the Turbo still manages to deliver a decent amount of entertainment from behind the wheel.

 Hyundai Azera Louisville, KY

Larger and more luxurious than the average midsize family sedan, the Hyundai Azera slots between the Sonata and Genesis sedan in Hyundai's lineup. It provides impressive interior room, features and power for a price that's thousands less than many competing vehicles. Buyers who have owned a domestic full-size sedan in the past and are looking for a new vehicle will want to check out the Hyundai Azera. It prioritizes comfort, luxury, safety and value, and is well-suited both for commuting and long-distance trips. The Azera is also an appealing alternative to entry-level models from Japanese luxury brands.

Current Hyundai Azera
Among its many attributes, the current Hyundai Azera boasts best-in-class power output as well as good fuel economy and a roomy cabin. Power comes from a 3.3-liter V6 engine that produces 293 horsepower. The only transmission offered is a six-speed automatic with manual shift control, which routes power to the front wheels.

The Azera is generously appointed, as its standard features include 18-inch alloy wheels, LED accent lighting, dual-zone automatic climate control, leather upholstery, heated front and rear seats, a navigation system, a rearview camera, BlueLink telematics and a seven-speaker sound system with CD player, satellite radio, USB/auxiliary audio inputs and iPod integration. Options include 19-inch wheels, xenon headlights, rear parking sensors, a sunroof, a power tilt-and-telescoping steering wheel, driver seat memory functions, a power rear sunshade, manual side sunshades, ventilated front seats and an Infinity 12-speaker premium audio upgrade.

In reviews we've been impressed with the Hyundai Azera's overall competence. The potent V6 provides swift acceleration for a full-size sedan, while the six-speed automatic provides smooth, if somewhat leisurely, shifts. The suspension is clearly tuned for optimal ride comfort, though handling doesn't suffer noticeably, as there's none of the floaty feeling one might associate with large sedans. Overall, the Azera is quite impressive and is an excellent choice for a comfortable, upscale large sedan.

 The Hyundai Dealer You Can Count On

We're the kind of Hyundai dealer that takes the time and listens to the wants and needs of our clients. We understand that

buying a car is a process that takes a certain amount of careful consideration.

It's a lot to wrap your head around but at Oxmoor Hyundai we do our best to make the car buying experience an easy one. We're the kind of Louisville, KY car dealer that helps you decide exactly what you're looking for. We won't ever make a sale that our customers will end up being unhappy with. We're proud to be the type of Louisville, KY Hyundai dealer that strives for 100% customer satisfaction.

There are several important factors to take into account when choosing a car:

How many people do you drive with every day?

  1. How far do you drive on a daily basis?
  2. What kind of terrain or traffic do you need to tackle?
  3. What does your gasoline budget look like?
  4. Are you looking for a sports car or would you prefer a family friendly vehicle?
  5. How much money are you looking to spend on your new car?
  6. Do you need financial assistance?

Hyundais For Everyone

We are the Louisville, KY car dealership that caters for a whole variety of clientele. We understand that all of our clients have different financial situations and have done our best to ensure that our cars come in a variety of different shapes and sizes, and that their price tags vary as well. We not only have an amazing selection of

brand new cars but have also acquired an impressive selection of pre-owned vehicles that are just as fantastic.

Because our customers are so important to us, we'll also take the time to find you some great financing options if you need them. At some point in our lives we all need a little financial boost, and at Oxmoor Hyundai we do our best to find a reasonable loan that enables you to purchase the car you've always dreamed of.

If you would like to get in touch with us please don't hesitate to give us a call at (502) 894-3400 or stop by for a visit.

Oxmoor Hyundai's range of car services includes:

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