Extreme off-duty talent should have taught the cabin a lesson or two, but the tight, confining H3 feels less roomy than other mid-size trucks and SUVs. With a short pickup bed and the same cabin space, the H3T pickup is marginally more useful than the H3 ute-but neither will win awards for packaging, interior room, or comfort. Inside, the front seats are fine, but the cabin feels claustrophobic, thanks to the low roof and the tall dash. The rear bench seat on both models is high, doesn't have much legroom for big adults, and isn't particularly easy to climb into. On the H3 truck, the rear seat folds up to open up floor space for cargo, and in all, the H3 HUMMERs will carry up to five passengers. Cargo space inside the H3 SUV is fine for light duty, but you'll never mistake it for the gargantuan spaces inside GM's own similarly priced GMC Acadia.
MyRide.com: "decent overall room"
Edmunds: "rear-seat passengers enjoy ample legroom and decent support, but taller folks may find themselves uncomfortably close to the roof"
ConsumerGuide: "large rubber-floored cargo area" is "usefully shaped"
Car and Driver: "Offers versatility on par with its mid-size crew-cab competitors"
Edmunds: competitors "typically offer six-foot boxes as well"
Cars.com: "tiny door pockets, and small center console"
Motor Trend: "Seating materials feel durable"
Cars.com: "The backs of the rear seats are finished in hard plastic, which should make it easy to slide cargo on them, but also makes them easier to scratch."
ConsumerGuide: "Generally little highway wind noise"
Jalopnik: "enormous dimensions for relatively little storage space"
Edmunds: "build quality is solid, but the H3T's competitors utilize nicer materials"