HR-V: The 2019 model, which went on sale last week, adds Sport and Touring trims. For the first time, the five-door subcompact crossover offers Honda Sensing, a suite of safety technologies, as standard on the EX and higher trims. The HR-V's freshening includes refinements to its standard continuously variable automatic transmission and available real-time all-wheel-drive system, along with the addition of sound deadening features and variable-ratio electric power steering.
CR-V: The compact crossover was redesigned for the 2017 model year. A redesign is due for the 2022 model year, with a hybrid model possibly coming that year.
Passport: Honda plans to revive the Passport badge for a new crossover slotted between the CR-V and Pilot, according to people familiar with the plans. The two-row crossover is expected to be about 6 inches shorter than the Pilot and compete with the Ford Edge, Hyundai Santa Fe Sport and Nissan Murano in the midsize crossover segment. It could debut at the Los Angeles auto show this fall.
Pilot: The 2019 freshened version of the eight-passenger crossover, which went on sale on July 16, comes with a more aggressive look. It adopts styling cues from the latest Accord sedan and Odyssey minivan. The changes include a retooled lower front fascia, new grille and revised LED headlights. Honda also plans a plug-in hybrid version of the crossover, new spy photos indicated this summer. It would be the fourth electrified vehicle in Honda's lineup, joining the Accord Hybrid, Clarity and Insight. The Pilot's hybrid setup is expected to be a version of the two-motor hybrid powertrain used in the 2018 Accord Hybrid. U.S. sales are up 40 percent through June. A hybrid version may appear as a 2023 model.
Odyssey: Honda's minivan was redesigned for the 2018 model year, adding a standard nine-speed automatic transmission and an optional 10-speed automatic. The 2019 model went on sale this spring. A freshening could happen for the 2022 model.
Ridgeline: The unibody midsize pickup, built in Lincoln, Ala., was redesigned for the 2018 model year. A facelift is likely within two to three years, and a redesign could occur in the 2023 model year.
New fuel cell vehicle: A new vehicle could emerge from Honda's joint venture with General Motors on fuel cell technology. The companies announced establishment of the auto industry's first manufacturing joint venture in 2017 to mass produce an advanced hydrogen fuel cell system that will be used in future products from each company. Mass production of the fuel cell systems is expected to begin around 2020.