Pros

  • A true Aussie Icon.
  • The Turbo Barra is arguably the best engine Australia ever produced.
  • Built to handle our tough local conditions.
  • Very affordable maintenance and repair costs.

Cons

  • Build quality leaves something to be desired.
  • On the used market, many have been driven and owned with minimal mechanical care.
  • An overall ageing platform and certainly feels it.
  • The unsavoury image attached can be off-putting.

Verdict

Should you buy an FG Series Falcon packing a Barra Turbo 6?. Despite the potential backlash we may receive from Aussie V8 enthusiasts, the Barra engine stands out as the best locally developed power plant in Australia’s motoring history. Plus the car it’s fitted to, overall, is a robust and...

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The Ford Falcon, a large rear-wheel-drive vehicle has served Australians as a practical family car, ute, or wagon for nearly 6 decades. Like its arch nemesis the Holden Commodore, it was designed, engineered, and manufactured in Australia, it too has embodied the essence of Australian culture. 

In this overview, our focus is on a distinguished variant of the final Falcon generation, the FG. The FG itself unfolded across three iterations: the FG (2008-2011), FG Series 2 (2011-2014), and FG X (2014-2016).

Within the concluding FG generation, the Falcon was available in diverse formats, encompassing sedan and ute options. It ranged from efficiency-oriented turbocharged 4-cylinder and LPG-powered 6-cylinder models, favoured by taxi drivers and fleet sales, to more opulent 6-cylinder executive saloons like the G6E, and high-performance XR versions such as the V8-powered XR8 Sprint.

Beyond these, Ford’s local tuning arm, FPV (Ford Performance Vehicles), offered even more specialised models, a topic deserving dedicated exploration in their very own cheat sheets.

However, our primary focus here is on what many consider the pinnacle of the range—the XR6 Turbo and its variations. While there are naturally aspirated XR6 variants, our emphasis centres on those housing the exceptional Barra turbo engine.

Regarding trim specifications for this masterpiece, six options exist (listed below). An additional option, albeit for the bold buyer, is the former Highway Patrol cars with police-specific modifications.

Speaking of modifications, it’s widely known that Falcons equipped with the Turbo Barra engine are immensely popular in the tuning community. Enthusiasts often

The Ford Falcon, a large rear-wheel-drive vehicle has served Australians as a practical family car, ute, or wagon for nearly 6 decades. Like its arch nemesis the Holden Commodore, it was designed, engineered, and manufactured in Australia, it too has embodied the essence of Australian culture. 

In this overview, our focus is on a distinguished variant of the final Falcon generation, the FG. The FG itself unfolded across three iterations: the FG (2008-2011), FG Series 2 (2011-2014), and FG X (2014-2016).

Within the concluding FG generation, the Falcon was available in diverse formats, encompassing sedan and ute options. It ranged from efficiency-oriented turbocharged 4-cylinder and LPG-powered 6-cylinder models, favoured by taxi drivers and fleet sales, to more opulent 6-cylinder executive saloons like the G6E, and high-performance XR versions such as the V8-powered XR8 Sprint.

Beyond these, Ford’s local tuning arm, FPV (Ford Performance Vehicles), offered even more specialised models, a topic deserving dedicated exploration in their very own cheat sheets.

However, our primary focus here is on what many consider the pinnacle of the range—the XR6 Turbo and its variations. While there are naturally aspirated XR6 variants, our emphasis centres on those housing the exceptional Barra turbo engine.

Regarding trim specifications for this masterpiece, six options exist (listed below). An additional option, albeit for the bold buyer, is the former Highway Patrol cars with police-specific modifications.

Speaking of modifications, it’s widely known that Falcons equipped with the Turbo Barra engine are immensely popular in the tuning community. Enthusiasts often extract significant horsepower gains from these vehicles.

Despite the XR6 Turbo attaining iconic status in Australian automotive culture, future classic and investment-worthy examples typically boast low mileage and pristine original condition. Examples that are heavily worn, poorly modified, and with extensive mileage may not see a comparable increase in market value.

Plus, given the spirited driving habits of many previous owners and potential budget constraints, prospective buyers should be aware of potential issues, as elaborated further below.

The Ford Falcon, a large rear-wheel-drive vehicle has served Australians as a practical family car, ute, or wagon for nearly 6 decades. Like its arch nemesis the Holden Commodore, it was designed, engineered, and manufactured in Australia, it too has embodied the essence of Australian culture. 

In this overview, our focus is on a distinguished variant of the final Falcon generation, the FG. The FG itself unfolded across three iterations: the FG (2008-2011), FG Series 2 (2011-2014), and FG X (2014-2016).

Within the concluding FG generation, the Falcon was available in diverse formats, encompassing sedan and ute options. It ranged from efficiency-oriented turbocharged 4-cylinder and LPG-powered 6-cylinder models, favoured by taxi drivers and fleet sales, to more opulent 6-cylinder executive saloons like the G6E, and high-performance XR versions such as the V8-powered XR8 Sprint.

Beyond these, Ford’s local tuning arm, FPV (Ford Performance Vehicles), offered even more specialised models, a topic deserving dedicated exploration in their very own cheat sheets.

However, our primary focus here is on what many consider the pinnacle of the range—the XR6 Turbo and its variations. While there are naturally aspirated XR6 variants, our emphasis centres on those housing the exceptional Barra turbo engine.

Regarding trim specifications for this masterpiece, six options exist (listed below). An additional option, albeit for the bold buyer, is the former Highway Patrol cars with police-specific modifications.

Speaking of modifications, it’s widely known that Falcons equipped with the Turbo Barra engine are immensely popular in the tuning community. Enthusiasts often extract significant horsepower gains from these vehicles.

Despite the XR6 Turbo attaining iconic status in Australian automotive culture, future classic and investment-worthy examples typically boast low mileage and pristine original condition. Examples that are heavily worn, poorly modified, and with extensive mileage may not see a comparable increase in market value.

Plus, given the spirited driving habits of many previous owners and potential budget constraints, prospective buyers should be aware of potential issues, as elaborated further below.

Exterior:

A growing concern pertains to rust. It’s advisable to thoroughly inspect under the bonnet, along seams, and around hinges. Additionally, the boot, where the cable runs to the wing light, tends to accumulate water and dirt, necessitating regular cleaning. Some owners have reported bubbling rust in the spare wheel well, although this isn’t yet pervasive. While not indicative of hardcore rust issues, many owners have raised concerns.

Being an extremely enjoyable vehicle to drive, this can lead to premature tyre and brake wear due to its weight, and buyers are cautioned to be on the lookout for questionable modifications and poorly executed crash repairs.

Another consideration is potential paint fade, particularly if the vehicle is not garaged, which may necessitate a significant investment for a full respray or wrapping. Despite these issues, the overall exterior design is well-suited for Australia’s harsh conditions.


Interior:

Some issues have been reported with the door handles. Specifically, the interior door handles may encounter functionality problems, requiring a relatively simple and cost-effective handle replacement.

Additionally, electric mirror switches and power window switches, while generally reliable, can sometimes experience malfunctions. However, the good news is that repairs for these components are typically straightforward and not exorbitantly priced.

Software-related glitches have been noted in the infotainment systems, with screens going black or blue and responsiveness issues. In many instances, a complete replacement of the system is recommended.

Roof lining sag, a shared trait among many Falcons, and HVAC system issues, such as blower motor failure, are also acknowledged concerns, however both are relatively simple and cost effective repair jobs.

 

Mechanically:

The Barra engine enjoys immense popularity for engine swaps and performance applications due to their capability of generating significant horsepower, however if pushed too hard, like any engine, can fail in spectacular fashion.

In an unmodified state, and provided they are well-serviced, these engines have been known to reach impressive mileage, with some examples surpassing 500,000km.

Although, like any vehicle, certain issues can be observed. Leaking water pumps, failed coil packs, and occasional timing case/front seal oil leaks are relatively common but are considered relatively inexpensive to address.

A less frequent concern is crank walk, primarily affecting manual transmissions and associated with clutch release bearing stress.

Power steering pump failures and occasional issues with the ZF auto transmissions have been reported, although these are not pervasive.

The Tremec 6-speed manual, widely used in various applications, (including the XR6’s arch nemesis the V8 Holden Commodore), is generally regarded as reliable.

However common driveline issues include tail shaft centre bearing problems and worn diff bushes, both of which can result in noticeable clunking sounds. However, aftermarket upgrades are available for these components, offering extended durability

Exterior:

A growing concern pertains to rust. It’s advisable to thoroughly inspect under the bonnet, along seams, and around hinges. Additionally, the boot, where the cable runs to the wing light, tends to accumulate water and dirt, necessitating regular cleaning. Some owners have reported bubbling rust in the spare wheel well, although this isn’t yet pervasive. While not indicative of hardcore rust issues, many owners have raised concerns.

Being an extremely enjoyable vehicle to drive, this can lead to premature tyre and brake wear due to its weight, and buyers are cautioned to be on the lookout for questionable modifications and poorly executed crash repairs.

Another consideration is potential paint fade, particularly if the vehicle is not garaged, which may necessitate a significant investment for a full respray or wrapping. Despite these issues, the overall exterior design is well-suited for Australia’s harsh conditions.


Interior:

Some issues have been reported with the door handles. Specifically, the interior door handles may encounter functionality problems, requiring a relatively simple and cost-effective handle replacement.

Additionally, electric mirror switches and power window switches, while generally reliable, can sometimes experience malfunctions. However, the good news is that repairs for these components are typically straightforward and not exorbitantly priced.

Software-related glitches have been noted in the infotainment systems, with screens going black or blue and responsiveness issues. In many instances, a complete replacement of the system is recommended.

Roof lining sag, a shared trait among many Falcons, and HVAC system issues, such as blower motor failure, are also acknowledged concerns, however both are relatively simple and cost effective repair jobs.

 

Mechanically:

The Barra engine enjoys immense popularity for engine swaps and performance applications due to their capability of generating significant horsepower, however if pushed too hard, like any engine, can fail in spectacular fashion.

In an unmodified state, and provided they are well-serviced, these engines have been known to reach impressive mileage, with some examples surpassing 500,000km.

Although, like any vehicle, certain issues can be observed. Leaking water pumps, failed coil packs, and occasional timing case/front seal oil leaks are relatively common but are considered relatively inexpensive to address.

A less frequent concern is crank walk, primarily affecting manual transmissions and associated with clutch release bearing stress.

Power steering pump failures and occasional issues with the ZF auto transmissions have been reported, although these are not pervasive.

The Tremec 6-speed manual, widely used in various applications, (including the XR6’s arch nemesis the V8 Holden Commodore), is generally regarded as reliable.

However common driveline issues include tail shaft centre bearing problems and worn diff bushes, both of which can result in noticeable clunking sounds. However, aftermarket upgrades are available for these components, offering extended durability compared to the Ford OEM parts.

While this list of potential issues may seem extensive, overall, the FG range is considered reliable when treated with care and not subjected to excessive modifications. Regular maintenance and attention to known concerns can contribute to a very positive and affordable ownership experience.

Exterior:

A growing concern pertains to rust. It’s advisable to thoroughly inspect under the bonnet, along seams, and around hinges. Additionally, the boot, where the cable runs to the wing light, tends to accumulate water and dirt, necessitating regular cleaning. Some owners have reported bubbling rust in the spare wheel well, although this isn’t yet pervasive. While not indicative of hardcore rust issues, many owners have raised concerns.

Being an extremely enjoyable vehicle to drive, this can lead to premature tyre and brake wear due to its weight, and buyers are cautioned to be on the lookout for questionable modifications and poorly executed crash repairs.

Another consideration is potential paint fade, particularly if the vehicle is not garaged, which may necessitate a significant investment for a full respray or wrapping. Despite these issues, the overall exterior design is well-suited for Australia’s harsh conditions.


Interior:

Some issues have been reported with the door handles. Specifically, the interior door handles may encounter functionality problems, requiring a relatively simple and cost-effective handle replacement.

Additionally, electric mirror switches and power window switches, while generally reliable, can sometimes experience malfunctions. However, the good news is that repairs for these components are typically straightforward and not exorbitantly priced.

Software-related glitches have been noted in the infotainment systems, with screens going black or blue and responsiveness issues. In many instances, a complete replacement of the system is recommended.

Roof lining sag, a shared trait among many Falcons, and HVAC system issues, such as blower motor failure, are also acknowledged concerns, however both are relatively simple and cost effective repair jobs.

 

Mechanically:

The Barra engine enjoys immense popularity for engine swaps and performance applications due to their capability of generating significant horsepower, however if pushed too hard, like any engine, can fail in spectacular fashion.

In an unmodified state, and provided they are well-serviced, these engines have been known to reach impressive mileage, with some examples surpassing 500,000km.

Although, like any vehicle, certain issues can be observed. Leaking water pumps, failed coil packs, and occasional timing case/front seal oil leaks are relatively common but are considered relatively inexpensive to address.

A less frequent concern is crank walk, primarily affecting manual transmissions and associated with clutch release bearing stress.

Power steering pump failures and occasional issues with the ZF auto transmissions have been reported, although these are not pervasive.

The Tremec 6-speed manual, widely used in various applications, (including the XR6’s arch nemesis the V8 Holden Commodore), is generally regarded as reliable.

However common driveline issues include tail shaft centre bearing problems and worn diff bushes, both of which can result in noticeable clunking sounds. However, aftermarket upgrades are available for these components, offering extended durability compared to the Ford OEM parts.

While this list of potential issues may seem extensive, overall, the FG range is considered reliable when treated with care and not subjected to excessive modifications. Regular maintenance and attention to known concerns can contribute to a very positive and affordable ownership experience.

Body Styles

  • 4-door Sedan

Engine Specs

  • 4.0-litre, 6-cylinder turbo petrol, 270kW / 533Nm (All Models)

Transmission

  • 6-speed Manual (XR6 Turbo, XR6 Turbo 50th Anniversary, XR6 Turbo Limited Edition)
  • 6-speed Sports Automatic (XR6 Turbo, XR6 Turbo 50th Anniversary, XR6 Turbo Limited Edition)

Fuel Consumption

  • 8.5 – 17.2 / 100km (XR6 Turbo, XR6 Turbo Limited Edition)
  • 8.8 – 16.9 / 100km (XR6 Turbo 50th Anniversary)

Length

  • 4949mm – 4970mm (All Models)

Width

  • 1868mm (All Models)

Height

  • 1433mm – 1494mm (All Models)

Wheelbase

  • 2838mm (All Models)

Kerb Weight

  • 1793kg (All Models)

Towing

  • 750kg (unbraked) – 2300kg (braked) (All Models)

Ancap Ratings

  • 5 stars (All Models)

Body Styles

  • 4-door Sedan

Engine Specs

  • 4.0-litre, 6-cylinder turbo petrol, 270kW / 533Nm (All Models)

Transmission

  • 6-speed Manual (XR6 Turbo, XR6 Turbo 50th Anniversary, XR6 Turbo Limited Edition)
  • 6-speed Sports Automatic (XR6 Turbo, XR6 Turbo 50th Anniversary, XR6 Turbo Limited Edition)

Fuel Consumption

  • 8.5 – 17.2 / 100km (XR6 Turbo, XR6 Turbo Limited Edition)
  • 8.8 – 16.9 / 100km (XR6 Turbo 50th Anniversary)

Length

  • 4949mm – 4970mm (All Models)

Width

  • 1868mm (All Models)

Height

  • 1433mm – 1494mm (All Models)

Wheelbase

  • 2838mm (All Models)

Kerb Weight

  • 1793kg (All Models)

Towing

  • 750kg (unbraked) – 2300kg (braked) (All Models)

Ancap Ratings

  • 5 stars (All Models)

Body Styles

  • 4-door Sedan

Engine Specs

  • 4.0-litre, 6-cylinder turbo petrol, 270kW / 533Nm (All Models)

Transmission

  • 6-speed Manual (XR6 Turbo, XR6 Turbo 50th Anniversary, XR6 Turbo Limited Edition)
  • 6-speed Sports Automatic (XR6 Turbo, XR6 Turbo 50th Anniversary, XR6 Turbo Limited Edition)

Fuel Consumption

  • 8.5 – 17.2 / 100km (XR6 Turbo, XR6 Turbo Limited Edition)
  • 8.8 – 16.9 / 100km (XR6 Turbo 50th Anniversary)

Length

  • 4949mm – 4970mm (All Models)

Width

  • 1868mm (All Models)

Height

  • 1433mm – 1494mm (All Models)

Wheelbase

  • 2838mm (All Models)

Kerb Weight

  • 1793kg (All Models)

Towing

  • 750kg (unbraked) – 2300kg (braked) (All Models)

Ancap Ratings

  • 5 stars (All Models)

Warranty

  • 3 years / 100,000 km (All Models)

Servicing

  • 15,000 km / 12 months (All Models)

Model range, pricing & features

Ford Falcon XR6 Turbo -1

XR6 Turbo

Price when new: $45,490

Price used: $13,800 - $16,600

Equipment

  • 18″ Alloy Wheels
  • 4 Speaker Stereo
  • ABS (Antilock Brakes)
  • Adjustable Steering Col. – Tilt & Reach
  • Air Cond. – Climate Control
  • Air Conditioning – Rear
  • Airbag – Driver
  • Airbag – Passenger
  • Airbags – Side for 1st Row Occupants (Front)
  • Antenna – in Rear Glass
  • Armrest – Front Centre (Shared)
  • Armrest – Rear Centre (Shared)
  • Audio – Aux Input Socket (MP3/CD/Cassette)
  • Audio – MP3 Decoder
  • Body Colour – Bumpers
  • Body Colour – Exterior Mirrors Partial
  • Body Colour – Rear Garnish
  • Body Kit – F&R Spoilers
  • Skirts
  • Rear Apron
  • Brake Assist
  • CD Player
  • Calipers – Front 2 Spot
  • Central Locking – Remote/Keyless
  • Chrome Exhaust Tip(s)
  • Clear Side Indicator Lenses
  • Clock – Digital
  • Control – Electronic Stability
  • Control – Traction
  • Cruise Control
  • Cup Holders – 1st Row
  • Cup Holders – 2nd Row
  • Disc Brakes Front Ventilated
  • Disc Brakes Rear Solid
  • Door Pockets – 1st row (Front)
  • Drive By Wire (Electronic Throttle Control)
  • EBD (Electronic Brake Force Distribution)
  • Electric Seat – Drivers
  • Engine Immobiliser
  • Flip/Fold Out Key
  • Fog Lamps – Front
  • Headlamps – Blacked Out Surrounds
  • Headlamps – Clear Lenses
  • Headlamps Automatic (light sensitive)
  • Independent Rear Suspension
  • Intermittent Wipers – Variable
  • Leather Steering Wheel
  • Limited Slip Diff
  • Lock Nuts
  • Map/Reading Lamps – for 1st Row
  • Mesh Grille
  • Mesh Grille – Lower Bumper
  • Metallic Finish Centre Console
  • Metallic Finish Centre Stack/ HVAC
  • Metallic Finish Door Handles – Interior
  • Metallic Finish Door Inserts
  • Metallic Finish Gear Knob
  • Multi-function Control Screen
  • Multi-function Steering Wheel
  • Pedals – Sports
  • Performance Brakes
  • Power Door Mirrors
  • Power Steering
  • Power Windows – Front & Rear
  • Remote Boot/Hatch Release
  • Remote Fuel Lid Release
  • Seat – Drivers Lumbar Adjustment Manual
  • Seat – Passenger Lumbar Adjustment Manual
  • Seatbelt – Pretensioners 1st Row (Front)
  • Seatbelts – Lap/Sash for 5 seats
  • Seats – 2nd Row Split Fold
  • Side Skirts
  • Sports Instruments
  • Sports Seats – 1st Row (Front)
  • Steering Wheel – Sports
  • Suspension – Sports
  • Tacho
  • Tail Lamps – Blacked Out Surrounds
  • Trim – Cloth
  • Trip Computer

XR6 Turbo 50th Anniversary

Price when new: $45,950

Price used: $16,500 - $19,400

Adds

  • 19″ Alloy Wheels
  • 8 Speaker Stereo
  • Air Cond. – Climate Control 2 Zone
  • Amplifier – 1 Separate
  • CD Stacker – 6 disc In Dash/Cabin
  • Chrome Fog Lamp Bezels/surrounds
  • Control – Park Distance Rear
  • Equaliser
  • Floor Mats – Custom
  • Leather Seats – Embossed
  • Multi-function Control Screen – Colour
  • Premium Sound System
  • Scuff Plates – Embossed or personalised
  • Subwoofer

XR6 Turbo Limited Edition

Price when new: $45,990

Price used: $26,600 - $30,300

Adds

  • Body Colour – Fittings
  • Camera – Rear Vision
  • Floor Mats
  • Leather Seats

Should you buy an FG Series Falcon packing a Barra Turbo 6?. Despite the potential backlash we may receive from Aussie V8 enthusiasts, the Barra engine stands out as the best locally developed power plant in Australia’s motoring history. Plus the car it’s fitted to, overall, is a robust and enduring vehicle with a pricing range that accommodates various budgets, from bargain to potential investment. However, there are considerations to keep in mind.

Modified Barra engines can achieve impressive power figures, but it’s crucial to note that substantial power upgrades may lead to significant repair expenses. Therefore, it’s advisable to steer clear of heavily modified examples. Additionally, the XR6 Turbo, known for its overt performance characteristics, may have experienced rigorous use in its previous life. While this isn’t a fault of the car, it suggests a higher likelihood of wear and tear.

In light of this, a prudent choice might be the G6E Turbo over the XR6 Turbo. The G6E Turbo offers a more luxury-focused experience, potentially indicating better treatment and maintenance. Regardless of the specific Falcon model from this generation, the key is to seek the best-condition, lowest-kilometre version within your budget. Conducting a pre-purchase inspection is crucial to ensuring the vehicle meets your expectations. If all criteria are met, acquiring a Falcon from this generation can be a worthy investment, representing an Aussie classic deserving of the acclaim.

Should you buy an FG Series Falcon packing a Barra Turbo 6?. Despite the potential backlash we may receive from Aussie V8 enthusiasts, the Barra engine stands out as the best locally developed power plant in Australia’s motoring history. Plus the car it’s fitted to, overall, is a robust and enduring vehicle with a pricing range that accommodates various budgets, from bargain to potential investment. However, there are considerations to keep in mind.

Modified Barra engines can achieve impressive power figures, but it’s crucial to note that substantial power upgrades may lead to significant repair expenses. Therefore, it’s advisable to steer clear of heavily modified examples. Additionally, the XR6 Turbo, known for its overt performance characteristics, may have experienced rigorous use in its previous life. While this isn’t a fault of the car, it suggests a higher likelihood of wear and tear.

In light of this, a prudent choice might be the G6E Turbo over the XR6 Turbo. The G6E Turbo offers a more luxury-focused experience, potentially indicating better treatment and maintenance. Regardless of the specific Falcon model from this generation, the key is to seek the best-condition, lowest-kilometre version within your budget. Conducting a pre-purchase inspection is crucial to ensuring the vehicle meets your expectations. If all criteria are met, acquiring a Falcon from this generation can be a worthy investment, representing an Aussie classic deserving of the acclaim.

Should you buy an FG Series Falcon packing a Barra Turbo 6?. Despite the potential backlash we may receive from Aussie V8 enthusiasts, the Barra engine stands out as the best locally developed power plant in Australia’s motoring history. Plus the car it’s fitted to, overall, is a robust and enduring vehicle with a pricing range that accommodates various budgets, from bargain to potential investment. However, there are considerations to keep in mind.

Modified Barra engines can achieve impressive power figures, but it’s crucial to note that substantial power upgrades may lead to significant repair expenses. Therefore, it’s advisable to steer clear of heavily modified examples. Additionally, the XR6 Turbo, known for its overt performance characteristics, may have experienced rigorous use in its previous life. While this isn’t a fault of the car, it suggests a higher likelihood of wear and tear.

In light of this, a prudent choice might be the G6E Turbo over the XR6 Turbo. The G6E Turbo offers a more luxury-focused experience, potentially indicating better treatment and maintenance. Regardless of the specific Falcon model from this generation, the key is to seek the best-condition, lowest-kilometre version within your budget. Conducting a pre-purchase inspection is crucial to ensuring the vehicle meets your expectations. If all criteria are met, acquiring a Falcon from this generation can be a worthy investment, representing an Aussie classic deserving of the acclaim.

Disclaimer

Please note that pricing information is subject to fluctuations in the automotive market.

Information correct as of Dec 29, 2023.

The advice provided on this website is general advice only. It has been prepared without taking into account your objectives, financial situation or needs. Before acting on this advice, you should consider the appropriateness of the advice, having regard to your own objectives, financial situation and needs.

Read our full terms and conditions here.

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