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New Mitsubishi Commercials Find No Flaws with Redesigned Outlander

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2016 Mitsubishi Outlander driving

Mitsubishi’s new commercials advertising the 2016 Mitsubishi Outlander highlight the crossover’s 100 improvements

Plastic surgeons can find flaws in the most beautiful people—but one plastic surgeon can’t find a single flaw with the new 2016 Mitsubishi Outlander’s redesigned front fascia.

This is the premise for the newest Mitsubishi Outlander commercial highlights. This short, 15-second spot starts by zooming in on a plastic surgeon ready with his washable marker to mark the areas the Outlander needs to work on. As we get closer and closer to the plastic surgeon and his extremely perplexed and handsome face, he simply states, “As a plastic surgeon, it pains me to say this. I wouldn’t change a thing.”

Learn More About the Outlander: Check out the Outlander’s new styling

Watch the New Mitsubishi Commercial Here:

And we’d have to say—we agree. With over 100 improvements made to the 2016 Mitsubishi Outlander, including the front fascia, this crossover is better than ever before. So good, in fact, that Mitsubishi has released a variety of short television commercials to highlight some of these terrific design and engineering changes.

Lower Price, Better Features: Mitsubishi has lowered the Outlander’s price

In this next commercial, the brand highlights the Outlander’s windshield de-icer, which is so good it melts ice with ease.

Then, there’s the quiet cab even a ninja can appreciate:

With these improvements, it’s likely Mitsubishi’s sales will continue to increase—even as the Japanese carmaker moves production from the United States.

  • jojo

    It doesn’t add up, I see where they were going with the plastic surgeon thing. But plastic surgeon perform on human not cars. Even plastic surgeon needs someone to fix their car because that’s not their job!!! Throw a mechanic into that equation then we can talk.

  • Mike

    Jojo, I don’t think you do “see where they were going with the plastic surgeon thing.” It’s a commercial. . .