Cars.com answers that question by test fitting a variety of infant/children seats into the back of a 2016 Buick Cascada.
Some of you may have secondary vehicle to haul the family around but for those with a child, how a car seat fits and how many you can fit may factor into your final purchasing decision. Cars.com has done the hard part and tested five seat types and hot they fit into the Cascada.
All vehicles with a backseat must have lower latch anchors but convertibles are not required by the government to have top tether anchors.
Even though it’s not a requirement, Buick has added them to the Cascada anyways but they are hard to access. The top tether anchors are hidden on the rear seatbacks and in order to access them, you’ll have to fold the seat down a bit.
Overall, the convertible can fit two seats in the back row but the front passengers may not have the most legroom with a rear-facing infant seat in the back. But, if you were to install a rear-facing convertible seat there should be ample legroom for the front passengers. The reviewer is 5-foot-6 inches tall and there was still legroom to spare so a taller person should fit nicely.
As you can see, each seat is graded from A to F:
means that there’s no fitment issues, plenty of space for the seat and child with ample legroom to spare for the front passenger and driver.
B grade means that while there’s still plenty of room and there is only one fitment or connection issue.
means that there’s just enough room with two fitment or connection issues.
means that there is insufficient room for the seat and there’s two or more fitment or connection issues.
is of course a fail and the corresponding seat is not safe to use in the Cascada or it just doesn’t fit.
Does this affect your decision to purchase a 2016 Cascada and why or why not?