Chevy Blazer Discount Cuts Price By Up To $2,500 In October 202119
A nationwide Chevy Blazer discount drops the price of the sporty, Camaro-inspired crossover by $2,500. Notably, the offer is specific to select 2021 Blazer models. As GM Authority reported previously, it appears The Bow Tie brand is no longer offering manufacturer rebates for 2020 Blazer models. That said, the automaker has begun offering discounts for 2022 Blazer models, which includes a $1,000 cash allowance this month.
Prospective buyers can check out the 2021 Chevy Blazer change log for a comprehensive look at the changes, updates, and new features over the 2020 model year. Additionally, prospective buyers may also see the 2022 Chevy Blazer change log for a comprehensive look at the changes, updates, and new features over the 2021 model year.
Chevrolet Blazer Incentives
Chevy Blazer discount offers in October 2021 are as follows:
- Featured Purchase Offers:
- 2021 Blazer: $2,500 customer cash
- Excludes L models
- 2022 Blazer: $1,000 customer cash
- Excludes L models
- 2021 Blazer: $2,500 customer cash
- Featured Finance Offer: 0 percent APR for up to 72 months
- Available for 2021 and 2022 models
- Featured Lease Offer: $229 per month for 36 months
- Applies to 2021 Blazer LT FWD
- Ultra low-mileage lease with 10,000 miles per year
- For current eligible lessees:
- $3,469 down payment (after all offers)
- $0 first month payment
- $0 security deposit
- Available nationwide
Interested parties should note that all discount offers will remain valid until November 1st, 2021.
Chevrolet Blazer Pricing
For reference, here are the 2021 and 2022 Blazer trim levels and their corresponding starting MSRPs, including the $1,195 destination freight charge:
- Blazer L – $29,995
- Blazer 1LT – $33,795
- Blazer 2LT – $34,595
- Blazer 3LT – $38,795
- Blazer RS – $42,295
- Blazer Premier – $43,895
- Blazer 2LT – $34,595
- Blazer 3LT – $38,795
- Blazer RS – $42,295
- Blazer Premier – $42,295
Notably, the Blazer crossover drops the L and 1LT trim levels for the 2022 model year.
- Must take delivery by November 1st, 2021, unless otherwise noted.
- See dealer for details.
- Incentive for the United States of America, unless otherwise specified.
- Some customers may not qualify for this Chevy Blazer discount offer.
- Offers not available with special finance, lease, and some other offers.
We strive to provide accurate and up-to-date information about the vehicles and their incentives in question, but errors and misprints can happen. In addition, the manufacturer can change incentive information at any time and without notice. Always consult with your dealer regarding color availability information before making purchase decisions. GM Authority will not be held responsible for any misprints, typos or any other errors.
Only 444 Blazer units affected. Low-interest financing and national lease also available on midsize crossover.
2023 Chevy Blazer Recalled For Incorrect Transmission Sun Gear
Chevy Blazer Discount Reaches $2,000 In March 2023
Only 444 Blazer units affected.
Low-interest financing and national lease also available on midsize crossover.
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SORRY, A BLAZER IN NAME ONLY.
I STARTED WORKING FOR CHEVROLET CCO 10-6-69 LEFT IN 2001 MARCH. FORECASTING ALL CHEVROLET AND GMC (1/2,3/4 and 1 ton) TRUCK WINNERS AND LOSERS. GM TODAY IS JUST A MINI MODEL OF WHAT GENERAL MOTORS WAS AND IS TODAY. SAD FOR ME TO SEE AND TO HAVE LIVED THROUGH THE SADDEST USA TRAGEDY IN THE DESTRUCTION OF THIS GREAT COMPANY. USA HISTORY WILL PROVE THAT” WHAT WAS GOOD FOR GENERAL MOTORS WAS GOOD FOR THE USA.”
Why are you yelling and what are you even saying?
NO YELLING NO LIES JUST THE TRUTH.
I was never a BIG WHEEL AT GM, NOT EVEN A HUB CAP may be a lug nut. But! I believe I was one of the hardest workers with forecasting at GM and the Chevrolet Division. President Jimmy Carter 1978, almost cost me my forecasting job at GM; result if I could not build an adjustable forecast by model and by plant my new job would be at a loading dock at the Miller Road GM Plant, Flint Michigan. I built the first two Federal Government Forecasts for all GM Chevrolet and GMC Trucks. President Jimmy Carter’s Federal Government Fine was $5000 Per Truck Times $5000 per tenth of a mile that MY GM FORECAST missed the government mandate. My first forecast result, I missed by 5 miles the Federal Government Fine was $1,250,000.00 per sold GM truck.
The result, after 4 more days and 4 eleven PM nights Gordy Wolter, Marty Raymen, and I built the second IBM Forecast that would work. In 1978 Microsoft WAS NOT A WORD the only Apple you could buy was at A and P and on October 6, 1969, my first GM DAY NO XEROX COPY MACHINES ONLY AB Dick model 350 and 360. In the 1980s before today’s cell phones I was one of the hand-picked crew to make sure when the GM Board of Directors, Proctor and Gamble MR JohnG. Smale and The Board came to Detroit for four days and nights there were no hick-ups and no sleep for 24 hours Friday, Saturday, Sunday amd Monday. GM would prep the Board of Directors for the New York Stock Holders meeting at the GM Proving Grounds, Milford Michigan, I personally felt proud that GM trusted me with these extra work assignments and the extra dollars were nice in addition to other nice favors granted to me and Gloria
You’ve lived a very interesting life man. Thanks for sharing your experience!
He’s not saying women are here for his pleasure like you did earlier I can tell you that much.
So GM is taking $2500 off a 2021 model in October and we the customers are supposed to be excited about that? Normally a vehicle this late in the year should be heavily discounted. GM offered over $6000 off the Blazer around this time of year in the past but thanks to the mismanaged screw up of not ordering semiconductor chips this is our reality. It is so unfortunate to see what once was an iconic American company spiral downward.
You’re forgetting the dealer mark ups, so the discount means nothing.
Why didn’t GM brass offer Blazer XL in the US? Traverse is great and all but sales falls behind Highlander & Explorer meaning a new entry might prove profitable. Especially with Jeep Grand Cherokee L now for sale. This would be an inexpensive project.
Sure, it could cannibalize sales but that hasn’t happened yet with Equinox and Blazer.
Sorta hate seeing China be put first. Ford did the same with the new SUS Evos.
Steve, not only do they get the XL, they also get far better options for there 3 row Blazer like not one but five different color options of an alcantara interior and a bigger navigation screen. It’s the fourth year of the US version and it still has the exact same interior. Nice to know an American company puts China ( a country responsible for over 4.5 million deaths worldwide) and our biggest economic rival over its own people. Mary Barra needs to be replaced.
MAYBE TOO MUCH BRASS AND NOT ENOUGH BUTTONS?
It’s still over priced.
Blazer (and Trailblazer) remind me of 1990’s Pontiac: some style but little substance. Guess this was Chevy’s effort at “building excitement” but Blazer isn’t the Camaro of CUVs and a Bronco or Wrangler rival that isn’t an EV would have been great!
Have you driven one yet? Do you own one? If neither, please dom’t make dumb comments like that. There is a reason they having been selling like hotcakes for 3 model years!
I’m surprised they have enough inventory to offer a discount, they probably need a hybrid option to combat the Venza.
No worries, bill in front of congress right now expands Medicare to include vision and dental. Once people can see Toyota’s clearly, no one is going to want to buy a Toyota.
Still made in Mexico.
What a shame.
Mexico buys American. 72 cents of our stuff for every $1 we buy of their stuff. As incomes rise in Mexico our trade deficit has narrowed. My guess is by the end of the decade, our trade deficit with Mexico will disappear.
Nevermind FCA and Ford have Mexican plants, scratch Maverick or any Hemi powered vehicle off the “American ” list.
BUILT and PAID 100% USA MOON ROVER THANK YOU GENERAL MOTORS
PROOF WHAT WAS GOOD FOR THE USA AND PAID FOR BY ROGER SMITH’S GENERAL MOTORS
YOU CAN’T CHANGE/CHEAT USA HISTORY
BY CHARLES FISHMAN8 MINUTE READ
This is the 27th in an exclusive series of 50 articles, one published each day until July 20, exploring the 50th anniversary of the first-ever Moon landing. You can check out 50 Days to the Moon here every day.
One day in early 1969, two engineers from General Motors stood in the corridor just outside the office of NASA rocket maestro Wernher von Braun, in Huntsville, Alabama, holding what looked like a toy car.
Huntsville was home to NASA’s Marshall Space Flight Center, headquarters for the effort to design and test the biggest rockets the world had ever seen, including the Saturn V, which sent Apollo to the Moon.
As it happened, in a bureaucratic quirk, Marshall was also in charge of “Moon mobility” vehicles—Moon cars. Lunar rovers.
The two GM engineers outside von Braun’s office that day were Sam Romano and Ferenc Pavlics, and they had come to Huntsville in a last-ditch effort to persuade NASA that the Apollo astronauts had to have a car on the Moon for at least some of the Apollo missions.
It was late to be making that argument: The first Moon landing was just weeks off. NASA had also shelved rover development several years earlier. In the early 1960s, NASA had developed elaborate lunar rovers whose size rivaled that of a modern Honda Odyssey minivan. But the agency canceled the projects because the rovers were too big, too heavy, and too costly.
Romano and Pavlics were so determined that the astronauts have a Moon vehicle that they kept working, using GM’s own money, even after NASA decided not to send any kind of car to the Moon.
“I decided it can be done, it should be done, and we want to do it,” said Romano. “If there’s going to be a vehicle on the Moon, it’s going to be a General Motors vehicle, and I’m going to make sure it happens.”
The men quietly talked to engineers at Grumman, where the lunar module was being designed and built, and got the dimensions of a storage compartment on the outside of the lunar module that was empty, and that they could use to stow a lunar vehicle if they could design one to fit.
The whole idea was silly on its face: That compartment was shaped like a tall wedge of pie, five feet wide at the wide end, five feet tall, and five feet deep, narrowing to a point. An odd shape, and they would be trying to design a vehicle that could somehow fit into a space no bigger than the trunk of a typical Earth car—while also being useful once it was on the Moon.
The folding design of the lunar rover. [Image: NASA]
Pavlics had designed an almost magical system for folding up the car like an elaborate metal origami. The seats folded down, and the front end of the rover was hinged and folded flat onto the center of the vehicle—wheels, suspension, and all. The rear end did the same, like a pool lounge that could be folded flat. Once front and rear were folded into the center, the wheels unlocked and angled in as well, to make a package in the shape of that wedge storage compartment.
That day in early 1969, Romano and Pavlics had brought with them what looked like a child’s toy car, with the lines of a sleek, open-topped dune buggy. It was, in fact, a scale model of the lunar rover they wanted to send to the Moon. Pavlics had built an 18-inch radio-controlled scale model, which motored along using batteries and was finished with meticulous detail, including seats sewn by his wife.
As he was completing the model, Pavlics noticed that his young son’s latest GI Joe was a new version—”Astronaut GI Joe”—wearing a shiny Mercury spacesuit. For the trip to Huntsville, Pavlics had borrowed Astronaut GI Joe and put him in the little rover’s driver’s seat. The men set the model down in the corridor outside von Braun’s office. “I guided the little model with radio control into his office,” said Pavlics, “right to his desk. He was on the telephone, looking at what was coming into his office.”
The NASA rocket chief, who was also director of the Marshall center, immediately hung up. “What have we here?” he asked.
Said Romano, “That gave us the opportunity to tell him what we could do.”
A half hour later, von Braun was convinced. He slapped his hand on his desk with determination and said, “We must do this.”
Romano and Pavlics, by sheer will and their captivating motorized Moon car, had just changed the history of space exploration.
Just weeks later, von Braun created a project office to oversee the creation of a lunar rover. It was April 1969, just three months before Apollo 11, ridiculously late to imagine adding something as complicated as a car to the Moon flights. Spaceships, spacesuits, experiments, procedures—not only were they all designed, built, tested, and flight-qualified, but the astronauts had been practicing with their Moon equipment for months or years.
But von Braun was true to both his word and his influence. A quick competition was run to select companies to design and build the rover. GM won the right to design and engineer the rover, working with Boeing, which built the GM design.
The ramp-up to get the work done was astonishing: Romano and Pavlics’s group of a half-dozen expanded to a team of 400 within weeks, with Pavlics as the chief engineer.
The Apollo 15 Lunar Roving Vehicle (LRV) and the Lunar Module (LM) during simulations at the Kennedy Space Center. [Photo: NASA]
The lunar rover, which would unfold out of the side of the lunar module and plop onto the surface of the Moon, almost ready to drive, ultimately weighed 460 pounds, including the batteries that powered it, and including a color TV camera, seat belts for the astronauts, and four quarter-horsepower electric motors (one driving each wheel). The rover was 10 feet long and 6 feet wide, and it could carry 1,050 pounds of astronauts, gear, and rocks across the surface of the Moon at 8 mph.
The rover project, completed in a hectic 17 months, wasn’t cheap. It cost $38 million total in the early 1970s ($240 million today), and each of the four flight rovers individually cost $1.5 million ($9.5 million today). Three of these went to the Moon; the fourth was reserved for spare parts.
Astronaut David R. Scott in the Lunar Roving Vehicle. [Photo: NASA]
The first Moon road trip had Apollo 15 lunar module pilot Jim Irwin in the observer seat and commander Dave Scott at the wheel. The rover was operated with a single joystick control that worked exactly as we’ve come to know them: Push it forward and the rover went forward; the harder Scott pushed, the faster it went. He angled the stick left and right to turn the rover, which had innovative dual front and rear steering to give it maximum maneuverability on the bumpy lunar surface.
The rover brought exuberance, even joy, to lunar exploration. Within minutes of heading off on their first expedition, Irwin and Scott were laughing with the sheer fun of driving on the Moon. “Man, this is really a rocking-rolling ride,” Scott said to Mission Control.
In 15 minutes of driving on that first trip, Scott and Irwin went farther than any of the previous three Apollo landing crews had been able (or allowed) to walk in hours on the surface. On that first jaunt alone, one of three using the rover, Scott and Irwin stayed out for two hours, driving around, getting out, gathering specimens, filming geological features, then hopping back in the buggy and racing off to the next place. They not only covered terrain; the pair gave a nonstop narration of the geology they were seeing and that the rover’s camera was transmitting in real time back to Earth. The live TV coverage had a rapt audience of, among others, geologists and scientists who felt like they were looking over the shoulders of the lunar astronauts from the back seat, as it were, seeing an astonishing display of never-before-seen alien geology.
“Keep talking, keep talking,” Mission Control’s Joe Allen said. “Beautiful description.”
Apollo 15, 16, and 17 each carried a rover, and the two-man crews ended up being able to explore wide swaths of terrain. Apollo 16 astronaut John Young took a few minutes to put the rover through its full paces—maximum speed, tight turns, dirt flying—to show the engineers what the rover could do, in a test that became known as the “lunar rover grand prix.”
The significance of the rover was instantly appreciated: It was honored with its own U.S. postage stamp, issued on Earth while Apollo 15 was on the Moon.
[Photo: DeAgostini/Getty Images]
Heading back to the lunar module from that first rover excursion, Scott and Irwin got going so fast down a lunar hill they accidentally did a sudden 180-degree spin in the rover, going in an instant from zooming downhill to being pointed back uphill.
It sent them both into gales of laughter, which Mission Control took a moment to appreciate. Said Scott to Mission Control, “Boy, I’ll tell you, Joe, this is a super way to travel.”