Like we said in the previous chapter, the revamp only brought a few changes to the front and rear of the Accord and once you climb inside the car, you realize that this has received even less tweaks.
While the exterior gets what it's safe for you to call a facelift, the cabin received more of what can be described as a model year update, with this including the materials, trimming, as well as blue illumination for the foot wells.
The rest of the cabin is the same as the pre-facelifted model's one. This means that you get a mix of in Yin and Yang (yes, we know the concept comes from China, not Japan).
To be more specific, you receive pair of front seats that, in the case of our test car, offer a good level of comfort, a bit of lateral support and smooth perforated leather, but there's a tad too little headroom in the back.
The soundproofing is excellent, with this being one of the invisible assets brought by the refresh, but the ergonomics leave certain things to be desired. Honda went for a "there's a dedicated button for everything" approach, which has led to a layout that can become annoying and crowded in certain areas.
While the massive knob that dominates the center console is practical and the instruments are easy to read and well-lit at night, the multitude of buttons can confuse you at times, even after spending quite some time inside the car.
The luggage space is decent, and so is the access to it, but the materials used in the trunk, such as the carpet and the plastic of the handle placed on the inside of the lid, are way too cheap for this kind of car.
As for the visibility, this is decent, despite the fact that the vehicle's exterior doesn't use simple lines. However, you really should opt for the rear-view camera our test car was gifted with, which proved to be a true friend of the city