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Total cash price £17,999. Borrowing £14,399 with a £3,600 deposit at a representative APR of 9.9%.

49 monthly payments
£260.48
Fixed interest rate
9.9%
Total amount payable
£22,024.08
Cost of credit
£4,025.08
Optional final payment
£5,921.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Ford Mustang Mach-E buying guide

What Ford Mustang Mach-E trim levels are there?

The standard equipment list for the Ford Mustang Mach-E includes 18-inch alloy wheels, adaptive cruise control, heaters for the front seats and steering wheel, a powered tailgate, a 360-degree parking camera and that massive 15.5-inch touchscreen. There’s also a slim digital info display in front of the driver.

Premium trim increases the size of the wheels by an inch, powered front seats, red brake calipers and upgraded headlights. GT gets suede-clad sports seats, 20-inch wheels and a host of performance upgrades.

Ford Mustang Mach-E interior and technology

Inside the Mustang Mach-E, it’s a curious mix of Ford Fiesta switchgear with Tesla-esque tech. It certainly feels more futuristic than a Focus or a Kuga, mostly thanks to the mega screen between the front seats. Responsible for controlling everything from the sat nav to the driving modes and the owner’s manual, the touchscreen will be used often – so we’re glad to report that it’s quick to load and does what you want it to. It’s definitely a car to spend a few minutes fiddling with the settings – both to find out where things are and to make sure you don’t miss out on the car’s extensive features!

You’ll spot that there’s a dial integrated within the touchscreen, giving you some physical control. It’s good that Ford has kept some physical buttons and not fully relied on the touchscreen.

Ford Mustang Mach-E engine range explained

(Most popular) Ford Mustang Mach-E Standard Range 70kWh

The ‘entry-level’ Ford Mustang Mach-E compares well to the ID.4 and Ioniq 5 – while both those cars have a 58kWh battery, the cheapest Mach-E gets a 70kWh battery. That means it offers a longer range, with the base car achieving up to 273 miles on a full charge or around 200 miles if you solely drive on motorways.

Even this version gets from 0-62mph in under seven seconds, and the fast-charging capability is almost as rapid. A charge from 10-80% takes 38 minutes at the car’s maximum 115kW charging rate, or you can add 56 miles of range in 10 minutes.

Ford Mustang Mach-E 91kWh

Versions with the bigger battery offer up to 372 miles on a charge, or 348 miles if you get all-wheel drive. Ford estimates that this battery should return at least 270 miles if you’re a frequent motorway user. 150kW fast-charging will top up the battery to 80% in 45 minutes, or your can add around 70 miles in 10 minutes. The all-wheel-drive car boasts 351hp and a sub-six-second acceleration time.

Ford Mustang Mach-E GT 91kWh

At the top of the Mustang Mach-E range is the GT model, with nearly 500hp and a 0-62mph time of just 4.4 seconds. It might not be as quick as the Tesla Model Y Performance, but it’ll still spear forward with urgency. Thanks to the 91kWh battery, you can still manage over 300 miles between charges if you’re careful.

Ford Mustang Mach-E FAQs

The Mustang Mach-E is Ford’s first attempt at a bespoke, electric-only car. Thankfully, it’s rather more convincing than 2011’s Focus Electric. Creating an electric SUV with Mustang vibes has gone down well with buyers – the Mach-E outsells the V8 Mustang by four to one – and people who want an electric SUV that’s not a Tesla. It’s crystal clear that Ford is targeting Tesla with the Mach-E, as it was the first Ford to feature a whopping portrait touchscreen. One that’s not dissimilar to the screen in the Tesla Model Y.

Even with its disguised lines – the roofline is painted black to hide its real shape – the Mustang Mach-E isn’t the most practical SUV on the block. It’s not bad at all, but a Volkswagen ID.4 will feel more spacious inside and has a bigger boot. Hey, no one ever bought a Mustang coupe for its practicality.

Four six-foot adults will have plenty of room in the Mach-E. The flat floor means that, when you do have five on board, the middle-seat occupant has a place to put their feet. The 402-litre boot is reasonable, and there’s an 81-litre ‘frunk’ under the bonnet that’s waterproof and drainable. Perfect for keeping your lifestyle gear (or wet charging cables).

As you’ll have read, the entry-level Mustang Mach-E has decent acceleration and a good range estimate, so it’ll be plenty for buyers who don’t have a massive annual mileage and want the Mach-E image at the lowest possible price. But the versions with the larger battery also have a larger, more powerful motor.

All Mustang Mach-E models are quite quick thanks to the instant torque from their electric motors.

Even the entry-level model with its smaller 70kWh battery pack and single 269hp rear-axle motor will hit 62mph from rest in a hat-hatch-baiting 6.9 seconds.

Stepping up to the 91kWh battery pack boosts the rear motor's power to 294hp, although the extra battery weight means the 0-62mph dash takes seven seconds flat.

Next up is the 351hp AWD version with a motor on each axle. This completes the 0-62mph sprint in 5.8 seconds.

Finally, the range-topping Mustang Mach-E GT gets an even more powerful pair of motors for a total of 487hp. This version will leap to 62mph in just 4.4 seconds – nearly as fast as some legitimate supercars.

As far as most buyers are concerned, the Mustang Mach-E is an SUV. It has the taller, longer body and hatchback bootlid we've come to expect from cars in this segment, along with the chunky dimensions to back up those looks in person. You'll also notice the slightly taller ride height, which is great for avoiding tall kerbs or uneven surfaces.

It's not an off-roader, however, so don't expect to take your Mach-E much further than a grassy car park or dirt road. Check out our list of the best 4x4s on sale if you're looking for a car that'll cope in the rough stuff.

The Mustang Mach-E is a relatively new car built with new parts and a new platform. While there are no widespread reports of issues, it's not unusual for early buyers to encounter hiccups that will have been addressed by Ford over time.

Broadly speaking, electric cars have far fewer moving parts than engine-powered cars, meaning there's less that can go wrong.

If you want even more peace of mind, spec an extended warranty when buying your Mustang Mach-E. This will protect you in the event of an unexpected mechanical or electrical failure.