Recessed quad-LED headlights on the front of the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Josh Miller

A larger version of the tiger nose grille on the front of the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Kia decided the give the Telluride concept a more upright stance typical of original SUVs.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Compared to the mid-size Sorento crossover SUV, Telluride is 4.4-inches (112mm) taller and 9.5-inches (241mm) longer to better accommodate a third-row of seats.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Tasteful use of chrome dresses the exterior of the Telluride concept on a variety of surfaces such as the mirror caps.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Recessed headlights could make their way to a possible production version of the Telluride if response to the concept is positive enough.

Photo by: Josh Miller

A big SUV like the Telluride concept needs big wheels. Are 22-inch examples big enough?

Photo by: Josh Miller

The back doors are rear-hinged to allow for easy access to the middle of seats in the Kia Telluride.

Photo by: Josh Miller

The Kia Telluride's middle row of reclining seats are all about comfort.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Seats feature embedded smart sensors that can read a passenger's vital health information in the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Both the front- and rear-doors on the Kia Telluride concept can open 90 degrees.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Tunes are piped into the Kia Telluride's cabin through a seven-speaker Harman Kardon audio system.

Photo by: Josh Miller

A compartment in the Kia Telluride's center serves as a wireless charging dock for smartphones.

Photo by: Josh Miller

The front cabin of the Kia Telluride concept, which is powered by a plug-in hybrid powertrain.

Photo by: Josh Miller

The gauge cluster inside of the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Josh Miller

The infotainment screen inside the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Vitals information taken from the seat-embedded smart senors are displayed on screens mounted inside of the doors in the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Keeping track of your vital signs is easy when you're riding in the Kia Telluride.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Swipe command control infotainment controls are mounted between the middle row seats inside of the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Josh Miller

The room-mounted LED panel helps perk up groggy passengers with a therapeutic light show inside of the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Josh Miller

The seat-embedded smart senors inside of the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Josh Miller

The fingerprint activated push-button start system inside of the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Chrome trim surrounds the exterior door handles on the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Josh Miller

The Kia Telluride features a large sunroof to let plenty of natural light into the cabin.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Door sills on the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Vertical taillights dress the rear of the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Josh Miller

Concept sketch of the interior of the Kia Telluride concept.

Interior concept sketch of the cabin of the Kia Telluride concept.

A teaser image of the Kia Telluride concept showing its more upright styling.

The plug-in hybrid powertrain produces 400-horsepower from the combination of a 3.5-liter direct-injection V6 engine and electric motor.

Photo by: Bruce Benedict

With the plug-in hybrid drivetrain, Kia says the Telluride concept should achieve more than 30 mpg on the highway.

Photo by: Bruce Benedict

The boxy looks of the Kia Telluride concept on display.

Photo by: Bruce Benedict

Plenty of light gets into the cabin of the Kia Telluride concept with the large sunroof.

Photo by: Bruce Benedict

Door-mounted monitors show passenger vital information in the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Bruce Benedict

Reclining second-row seats are quite possibly the best seats in the Kia Telluride concept.

Photo by: Bruce Benedict

Middle row passengers can recline their seats and control the infotainment system with swipe command controls housed in the center console.

Photo by: Bruce Benedict
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