GMC Canyon Regular Cab

Generations Timeline, Specs and Pictures


Body style:

GMC Canyon Regular Cab
GMC Canyon Regular Cab   2004 2013
2004 2013

GMC and Isuzu joined forces to produce a range of pickup trucks, and the result was good, especially for the Japanese brand.
On U.S. soil, the GMC offered the car as a Chevrolet Colorado or GMC Canyon.

The development program brought the Chevrolet Colorado, the Isuzu D-Max, and the GMC Canyon on the market. All three cars were built on the same chassis and, depending on the market. It was available with a diesel or a gasoline engine. Unlike the Chevrolet Colorado, offered with a club-cab, GMC produced the Canyon’s base model with a regular-cab version, with two doors and two seats.

GMC imagined an aggressive design for the Canyon, featuring two rows of lamps at the front. The same idea was carried over on the larger pickup-trucks from the GMC. Depending on the trim level, the vehicle featured body-colored or chromed bumpers. Its flared arches on the sides made the car look more aggressive, even though it was just a pickup truck in the same market segment as the Dodge Dakota or the Ford Ranger.

Inside, the carmaker installed a bench-seat on the base trim level or bucket seats. On the versions fitted with a manual gearbox, the gear-stick was installed on the center console, while for the automatic version, the lever was moved on the steering column.

Under the hood, GMC offered a choice of four engines with four or six cylinders. The base models were fitted with a rear-wheel-drive or a 4x4 with a low-range transfer box.

Full Description and Technical Specifications

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