Subaru Outback 2022 Touring XT User Guide
The Subaru Outback 2022 Touring XT is the best crossover SUV when it comes to luxury, capability, and excitement. The Outback 2022 Touring XT stands out on the road with its bold and unique design. It gives off an air of rugged luxury. This SUV has a strong and efficient engine that gives it thrilling performance and great gas mileage, making it great for both everyday driving and off-road adventures. Step inside the elegant, roomy cabin, where comfort and ease of use are front and centre. The Outback 2022 Touring XT gives a premium and connected driving experience with features like a large touchscreen infotainment system and a premium sound system. The seats are made of high-quality leather, and the car has advanced technology like a large touchscreen infotainment system. With Subaru’s famous symmetrical all-wheel drive and a full suite of safety features, this SUV gives you great grip, stability, and peace of mind no matter what the road conditions are. With the Subaru Outback 2022 Touring XT, you can embrace your sense of adventure and get the best of both luxury and potential.
Seatbelt and SRS Airbag
- All persons in the vehicle must fasten their seatbelts BEFORE the vehicle starts to move. Otherwise, the possibility of serious injury becomes greater in the event of a sudden stop or accident.
- To obtain maximum protection in the event of an accident, the driver and all passengers must always wear seatbelts when in the vehicle. The SRS (Supplemental Restraint System) airbag does not do away with the need to fasten seatbelts. In combination with seatbelts, it offers the best-combined protection in case of a serious accident.
Not wearing a seatbelt increases the chance of severe injury or death in a crash even when the vehicle has the SRS airbag.
- The SRS airbags deploy with considerable speed and force. Occupants who are out of proper position when the SRS airbag deploys could suffer very serious injuries. Because the SRS airbag needs enough space for deployment, the driver should always sit upright and well back in the seat as far from the steering wheel as practical while still maintaining full vehicle control and the front passenger should move the seat as far back as possible and sit upright and well back in the seat.
- Never hold a child on your lap or in your arms while the vehicle is moving. The passenger cannot protect the child from injury in a collision, because the child will be caught between the passenger and objects inside the vehi-cle.
- While riding in the vehicle, infants and small children should always be seated in the REAR seat in an infant or child restraint system which is appropriate for the child’s age, height and weight. If a child is too big for a child restraint system, the child should sit in the REAR seat and be restrained using the seatbelts. According to accident statistics, children are safer when properly restrained in the rear seating positions than in the front seating positions. Never allow a child to stand up or kneel on the seat.
- Place children in the REAR seat properly restrained at all times in a child restraint system or in a seatbelt. The SRS airbag deploys with considerable speed and force and can injure or even kill children, especially if they are not restrained or improperly restrained. Because children are lighter and weaker than adults, their risk of being injured from deployment is greater.
- NEVER INSTALL A CHILD RESTRAINT SYSTEM IN THE FRONT PASSENGER’S SEAT. DOING SO RISKS SERIOUS INJURY OR DEATH TO THE CHILD BY PLACING THE CHILD’S HEAD TOO CLOSE TO THE SRS AIRBAG.
- Always turn the child safety locks to the “LOCK” position when children sit in the rear seat. Serious injury could result if a child accidentally opens the door and falls out. Refer to “Child Safety Locks” FP146.
- Always lock the passengers’ windows using the lock switch when children are riding in the vehicle. Failure to follow this procedure could result in injury to a child operating the power window. Refer to “Windows” FP147.
- Never leave unattended children, adults or animals in the vehicle. They could accidentally injure themselves or others through the inadvertent operation of the vehicle. Also, on hot or sunny days, the temperature in a closed vehicle could quickly become high enough to cause severe or possibly fatal injuries to them.
- Help prevent children, adults or animals from locking themselves in the trunk. On hot or sunny days, the temperature in the trunk could quickly become high enough to cause death or serious heat-related injuries including brain damage to anyone locked inside, particularly for small children.
- When leaving the vehicle, close all windows and lock all doors. Also, make certain that the trunk is closed.
Drinking and Driving
Drinking and then driving is very dangerous. Alcohol in the bloodstream delays your reaction and impairs your perception, judgment and attentiveness. If you drive after drinking – even if you drink just a little – it will increase the risk of being involved in a serious or fatal accident, injuring or killing yourself, your passengers, and others. In addition, if you are injured in an accident, alcohol may increase the severity of that injury. Please don’t drink and drive.
Drunken driving is one of the most frequent causes of accidents. Since alcohol affects all people differently, you may have consumed too much alcohol to drive safely even if the level of alcohol in your blood is below the legal limit. The safest thing you can do is never drink and drive. However, if you have no choice but to drive, stop drinking and sober up completely before getting behind the wheel.
Drugs and Driving
There are some drugs (over-the-counter and prescription) that can delay your reaction time and impair your perception, judgment and attentiveness. If you drive after taking them, it may increase your, your passengers and other persons’ risk of being involved in a serious or fatal accident.
If you are taking any drugs, check with your doctor or pharmacist or read the literature that accompanies the medication to determine if the drug you are taking can impair your driving ability. Do not drive after taking any medications that can make you drowsy or otherwise affect your ability to safely operate a motor vehicle. If you have a medical condition that requires you to take drugs, please consult with your doctor. Never drive if you are under the influence of any illicit mind-altering drugs. For your health and well-being, we urge you not to take illegal drugs in the first place and to seek treatment if you are addicted to those drugs.
Modification of Your Vehicle
Do not remove the genuine SUBARU navigation and/or audio system. Doing so could cause the following functions to be inoperable.
- Combination meter display (colour LCD)
- Rearview image and helplines
- Vehicle settings
- Climate control
- Front seat heater and ventilation
Your vehicle should not be modified other than with genuine SUBARU parts and accessories. Other types of modifications could affect its performance, safety or durability, and may even violate governmental regulations. In addition, damage or performance problems resulting from the modification may not be covered under warranties.
Use of Cell Phones/Texting and Driving
Do not talk on a cell phone or text while driving; it may distract your attention from driving and lead to an accident. If you use a cell phone to talk or text, first pull off the road and park in a safe place. In some States/Provinces, it may be lawful to talk on a phone while driving, but only if the phone is hands-free.
Driving with Pets
Unrestrained pets can interfere with your driving and distract your attention from driving. In a collision or sudden stop, unrestrained pets or cages can be thrown around inside the vehicle and hurt you or your passengers. Besides, pets can be hurt in these situations. It is also for their safety that pets should be properly restrained in your vehicle. Re-strain a pet with a special traveling harness which can be secured to the rear seat with a seatbelt or use a pet carrier which can be secured to the rear seat by routing a seatbelt through the carrier’s handle. Never restrain pets or pet carriers in the front passenger seat. For further information, consult your veterinarian, local animal protection society or pet shop.
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