The Tahoe's grille and nose carry Chevrolet's latest design theme, with twin horizontal grilles split by a big gold bowtie badge and flanked by large, square headlamps. The proportions are nothing surprising—it's the expected two-box styling, quite subtle despite its large dimensions, and without the added chrome and over-the-top rippled sheetmetal of some models. There are subtle flares at the fenders, and the tailgate is simply shaped, with a minimum of cutlines and fuss.
There's not much to distinguish the Tahoe Hybrid model, but it does have several subtle modifications that improve aerodynamics and reduce weight, along with a number of Hybrid badges and, inside, a different display on the console's LCD screen.
The cabin look is rather simple and straightforward as well. A wide band of trim runs across the dash and gives the cabin a spacious appearance, and large, well-marked gauges are framed by the steering wheel, with a wide center console alongside, encasing clearly marked secondary controls.
To be more specific, there are actually two different instrument-panel looks offered in the Tahoe. A more work-oriented interior is fitted to the base Tahoe, but the well-trimmed LTZ's interior could have been lifted from a premium German sedan.