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2017 (17) Toyota C-HR 1.2T Excel 5dr

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St Helens Renault / Dacia

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Featured specification

Standard specification

Driver Convenience

4.2" Colour TFT driver information displayAdaptive cruise control
Bluetooth systemCollision prevention assist
Intelligent parking assist with front, rear and side parking sensorsLane change assist and blind spot monitor
Lane departure warning systemLights on warning
PASPush button starter
Rear cross traffic alertReversing camera
Touch 2 Go navigation systemTraffic sign recognition
Trip computer 

Entertainment

Auxiliary input socketSteering wheel mounted controls
USB connection 

Exterior Features

Auto dimming rear view mirrorAuto high beam
Body colour door handlesBody colour heated door mirrors
Body coloured bumpersElectric door mirrors
Electric folding door mirrorsFollow me home headlights
Front and rear electric windowsFront fog lights
Heated rear windscreenLED daytime running lights
Privacy glassRain sensitive windscreen wipers
Rear spoilerRear wiper
Shark fin roof aerial 

Interior Features

12V Accessory socketChild seat anchorage points
Chrome interior door handlesCloth/leather upholstery
Driver/passenger sunvisors and illuminated vanity mirrorsDual zone automatic air conditioning
Folding rear seatsFront and rear door pockets
Front centre armrestFront cupholders x 2
Front head restraintsHeated front seats
Height adjustable drivers seatIlluminated door sills
Illuminated entry systemLeather gear knob
Lumbar supportNappa leather steering wheel
Rear headrestsTilt/telescopic steering column

Safety

3x3 point rear seatbeltsABS+EBD+Brake assist
Airbag deactivation switchDriver/Front Passenger airbags
Driver/front passenger side airbagsDrivers knee airbag
ESP + traction controlFront and rear curtain airbags
Hill start assist control (HAC)Rear child proof door locks
Road sign information displayTyre pressure monitoring system

Security

AlarmImmobiliser
Remote central lockingSmart entry

Technical

Vehicle Stability Control (VSC) 

Wheels

Tyre repair kit
The vehicle information above was correct at time of manufacture. Please speak to the dealership for full current specification.

Technical specification

Emissions - ICE

CO0.104CO2 (g/km)136
HC0.0017NOx0.022
Particles0.0012Standard Euro EmissionsEURO 6

Engine and Drive Train

CamshaftDOHCCatalytic ConvertorTrue
CC1197Compression Ratio10.0:1
Cylinder LayoutIN-LINECylinders4
Cylinders - Bore (mm)71.5Cylinders - Stroke (mm)74.5
Engine Code8NR-FTSEngine LayoutFRONT TRANSVERSE
Fuel DeliveryTURBO INJECTIONGears6 SPEED
Number of Valves16TransmissionMANUAL

Fuel Consumption - ICE

EC Combined (mpg)47.1EC Directive 1999/100/EC AppliesTrue
EC Extra Urban (mpg)55.4EC Urban (mpg)38.2

General

Badge Engine CC1.2Badge Power115
Coin DescriptionTCoin SeriesExcel
Generation Mark1Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 0715E
Manufacturers Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years12Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years3
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %95NCAP Child Occupant Protection %77
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 095NCAP Pedestrian Protection %76
NCAP Safety Assist %78Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage100000
Standard manufacturers warranty - Years5Vehicle Homologation ClassM1

Performance

0 to 62 mph (secs)10.9Engine Power - BHP115
Engine Power - KW85Engine Power - PSTrue
Engine Power - RPM5600Engine Torque - LBS.FT136
Engine Torque - MKG18.9Engine Torque - NM185
Engine Torque - RPM1500Top Speed118

Tyres

Alloys?TrueTyre Size Front225/50 R18
Tyre Size Rear225/50 R18Tyre Size SpareTYRE REPAIR KIT
Wheel Style10 SPOKEWheel Type18" ALLOY

Vehicle Dimensions

Height1565Length4360
Wheelbase2640Width1795

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres)43Gross Vehicle Weight1845
Max. Loading Weight470Max. Towing Weight - Braked1300
Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked720Minimum Kerbweight1375
No. of Seats5Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb10.4
The vehicle information above was correct at time of manufacture. Please speak to the dealership for full current specification.

Independent review

Review courtesy of Car and Driving

Toyota C-HR

By Jonathan Crouch

Introduction

Crossovers are ever-more crucial for the mainstream makers and this one, the C-HR (the letters standing for 'Coupe-High Rider'), turned out to be particularly important for Toyota. The styling's a little extreme, but then it was supposed to be, aimed at Qashqai-class buyers who wanted to make something of a statement. This car certainly does that. But does it makes sense in its original 2016-2019-era form as a used buy?

History

What comes to mind when you think of a Toyota? Back at the end of 2016, it wasn't anything like what was served up by the brand's C-HR small Crossover. This model took people's pre-conceptions about the brand - and then stamped all over them. Back in 1994, another similarly-sized and targeted Toyota also did exactly that, the original RAV4 as dramatic a departure for the brand in its time as this C-HR - or 'Coupe-High Rider' - model was at its launch in December 2016. Back then, the innovation didn't last and the RAV4 became boring and middle-aged at a time when it could have become the kind of fashionable 'Qashqai-class' Crossover that buyers would have loved. It could have become, well, something exactly like this C-HR. So what, precisely, is on offer here? A credible rival at last to the strong-selling Nissan Juke? Certain styling similarities combine with the flamboyant panelwork to suggest that at first glance. Take a second look though and it becomes clear that this is a slightly larger, more sophisticated piece of design, more or less the size of a family-shaped Qashqai. Plus inside, the C-HR promises a more interesting, higher-quality cabin than you might expect to find from this era in this segment. The innovation continues beneath the bonnet too, with petrol/electric hybrid power offered as an alternative to a conventional petrol unit and no sign of the kind of diesel powerplant that buyers in this class sometimes prioritise. A forward-thinking contender then - in more ways than one. Let's put it to the test. The C-HR in its original form lasted until late 2019, when a facelifted version was introduced which offered the option of a larger 2.0-litre Hybrid engine. It's the original pre-facelift models we're going to look at here though.

What You Get

Just look at it. Can this really be a model made by Toyota, a brand so notable for forgettably-styled family hatchbacks? See a C-HR for the first time and it's difficult to know what to look at first, with prominently projecting wheel arches, hidden rear door handles and a floating roof headlining the design flourishes. If you accept that the finished product is part-coupe, part-hatchback and part-Crossover, then without doubt it's the SUV element that's most obvious at the front, the high bonnet framing a slender upper grille and headlights smeared at each corner. In profile, the coupe cues become more obvious, with an evident sense of movement, even at a standstill, thanks to a dramatic upward centre crease that rises sharply into the power-packed rear haunches. And behind the wheel? Well it would have been such a disappointment if all that exterior innovation had been matched with interior design derived from a Yaris or an Auris. Thankfully, that's not the case. Instead, Toyota serves up diamond-themed door cards, stereo speakers shaped like Ninja weapons, an eye-catching 'deco line' trim strip that runs from side to side of the cabin and an intricately-layered fascia topped off by an asymmetrically-shaped infotainment screen that's ferociously unconventional and looks like it's crash-landed in the middle of the dash. Almost equally surprising for anyone familiar with typical Toyota interior design is the quality of the materials used. There are certainly plenty of them, nappa-grained soft-touch plastic juxtaposed with piano black lacquers, fake carbon-fibre and satin chrome. The men in polo-necks really went to town here. When it's time to take a seat in the rear though, you initially fear that the whole C-HR experience might start to unravel. Well it is what it is. Given the limitations of the stylised shape though, we reckon the designers did pretty well here, though it's true that the cabin space in the back is generally more akin to that you'd get in Crossover with smaller outward dimensions. As for the boot, well here again, the swept-back rear styling might lead you to worry when it comes to issues of sense and sensibility. Lift the tailgate and there's quite a high loading lip, but once you get beyond it, there's a reasonably-shaped if rather shallow space, 377-litres in size.

What to Look For

As usual with a small SUV, check for this like interior child damage and scratched alloy wheels. With our ownership survey, we found plenty of satisfied C-HR owners, but inevitably, there were a few issues. A known fault relates to cracked windscreens. The crack normally starts from the top of the windscreen and then spreads downwards. If you come across this, you will need to get the screen replaced. This will need a trip to a Toyota dealer because the camera and laser used by the C-HR's safety systems are mounted to the inside of the screen and will require reprogramming in order to work correctly. We also came across an owner with leaking roof ducts. Look out for all these things on the test drive and, as usual, prioritise models featuring a fully stamped-up service record.

Replacement Parts

(approx - based on a 2018 C-HR Hybrid ex VAT) An air filter is priced in the £15 bracket. An oil filter costs in the £5 to £6 bracket. On to brakes. A set of brake pads tend to retail in the £35 to £40 bracket. A wiper blade is about £8, a wing mirror glass about £18 and a pollen filter is about £8-£10. A thermostat is around £24. A headlamp will cost in the £440 bracket; and an inner tail lamp in the £200-£240 bracket.

On the Road

So what's it like on the move? Well if you're expecting the C-HR to be little more than a piece of fashionable frippery, some pleasant surprises lie in store. The car's built upon the 'Toyota New Global Architecture' platform shared with the fourth generation of Prius - which initially doesn't sound especially promising for a Crossover that clams to be 'sporty'. Don't be discouraged. Those underpinnings are impressively stiff and allow for a particularly low centre of gravity that helped the engineers in getting round the handling drawbacks that would normally come with the C-HR's high-riding stance. Thanks to that and a sophisticated suspension set-up, this Toyota tries hard in the turns and feels more composed and commanding than you'd usually expect a car of this kind to be. The prime engine in the line-up, a 1.8-litre petrol/electric hybrid unit isn't ideal for such enthusiastic driving - the required CVT auto gearbox hampers things quite a lot here - but if you adopt a more relaxed driving style, reasonably rapid progress is possible. And of course astonishingly frugal NEDC-rated returns are available - 86g/km of CO2 and a combined cycle return of nearly 75mpg on green pump fuel. If you don't absolutely need the Hybrid model's frugality, don't ignore the more conventional engine option, a 114bhp 1.2-litre petrol Turbo borrowed from the Auris hatch. Here, the C-HR becomes lighter, torquier and a little more agile. Plus buyers get more mechanical options, with a choice of manual or auto transmission. Go for the 1.2 self-shifter model and you can also add in a simple AWD system at extra cost.

Overall

In developing this car, Toyota apparently had someone in mind. Annoyingly, they even gave that person a name - 'Valentino', a trendy twenty-something type and - of course - a dedicated follower of fashion. This C-HR is certainly that and if you are too, you'll love it. If, on the other hand you're not, it might be tempting to take an instant dislike to the thing merely on the basis of its rather pretentious perspective on life. Don't do that; there's actually quite a lot to like here. The driving dynamics have been fine-tuned to a level that's unusual in a Crossover. And though it hurts us a little to say it, the people in polo necks did rather a fine job with the bizarre bodywork and the creative cabin. In summary, as you've probably gathered, we liked this C-HR a lot more than we were expecting to, given that our test team aren't target market for the demographic it represents. Can this really be the same brand that thought an iQ or a Yaris was the height of fashion and believed Crossover buyers would like their dumpy Urban Cruiser? Forget that now. Much has changed at Toyota. If you doubt that, just go and try one of these.

Performance
70%
Handling
90%
Comfort
70%
Space
60%
Styling
90%
Build
80%
Value
60%
Equipment
80%
Economy
80%
Depreciation
90%
Insurance
80%

** Depending on the age of the vehicle, MPG and CO2 may be quoted using either NEDC or WLTP testing standards.  Find out more

Figures are provided for comparison purposes. Fuel consumption under real world driving conditions and the CO2 produced will depend upon a number of factors, including any accessories fitted after registration, variations in driving styles, weather conditions and vehicle load.

Choose your finance

Personal contract purchase

Monthly payment£244.03
Deposit£249
Term (months)48
Fixed interest rate4.6%
Cash price£14,998
Credit amount£14,749
Completion fee£1
Guaranteed future value£7081
Total amount payable£18,800.41
Annual mileage8000
Contract mileage32,000
Excess mileage charge3.92p per mile
Representative APR8.9%
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St Helens Renault / Dacia

Delphwood Drive (off Sherdley Road), St. Helens, WA9 5JE

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