Hyundai Ioniq variants
Total price
Monthly payment
Figures are based on a 20% deposit
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Fuel Type: Diesel Parallel PHEV, Diesel/Electric Hybrid, Diesel/PlugIn Elec Hybrid, Petrol Parallel PHEV, Petrol/Electric Hybrid, Petrol/PlugIn Elec Hybrid
Fuel Type: Diesel Parallel PHEV, Diesel/Electric Hybrid, Diesel/PlugIn Elec Hybrid, Petrol Parallel PHEV, Petrol/Electric Hybrid, Petrol/PlugIn Elec Hybrid

Finance representative example (PCP)

Total cash price £13,499. Borrowing £10,799 with a £2,700 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
£150.09
Fixed interest rate
12.9%
Total amount payable
£18,307.52
Cost of credit
£4,808.52
Optional final payment
£8,403.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Hyundai Ioniq hybrid FAQs

Hyundai Ioniq hybrids are available in two versions – a full hybrid badged 'Hybrid', and a plug-in hybrid badged 'Plug-In'.

The full hybrid model can average more than 70mpg if you drive efficiently and doesn't need to be plugged in.

The plug-in hybrid with its larger battery pack can hit efficiency figures as high as 250mpg, but you'll need to recharge from a plug as much as possible to achieve this.

The answer depends on what version you buy.

Ioniq models with a full hybrid engine – badged Ioniq Hybrid – don't need to be recharged, so they don't include a plug or charging cables, making them a better choice if you don't have easy access to an EV charger.

You can also find Ioniqs with a plug-in-hybrid engine – badged Ioniq Plug-In. These have a larger battery and need to be recharged from an external charger if you want to get close to the quoted mpg figures. Ioniq Plug-Ins can run for more than 30 miles on electricity alone, whereas the full-hybrid versions can only manage this for short distances at slow speeds.

Full-hybrid Ioniqs are much more common on the used market than plug-in-hybrid versions.

If you have a Ioniq Plug-In – the plug-in-hybrid version – the charging port is located on the front wing, just above and behind the front-left wheel. Plug the one end of your charging cable into the car's port and the other into your EV charger and the car will automatically start drawing power.

The answer depends on what type of Ioniq hybrid you have.

Regular Ioniq Hybrid models charge by recapturing your car's kinetic energy as you slow down or brake. This energy is fed back into the battery, ready to assist you when you next accelerate. As a result, the Ioniq Hybrid doesn't need to be plugged in and doesn't include a charging port.

The Ioniq Plug-In, as the name suggests, is a plug-in hybrid. That means it still recaptures kinetic energy like the regular hybrid model, but can also be externally recharged using an EV charger. If you keep the battery topped up at every opportunity, you can achieve as much as 250mpg, or an electric-only range of more than 30 miles.

Hyundai has earned a strong reputation for reliability so hybrid Ioniq models should prove to be dependable as long as they're properly maintained.

For greater peace of mind, you can add an extended warranty to your Ioniq hybrid, which starts once the manufacturer's coverage ends. This will protect you from the cost of unexpected mechanical or electrical failures.

There's an awful lot to like about hybrid Hyundai Ioniq models. All versions, whether you go for the full or plug-in hybrid variants, feel well made and come with loads of standard equipment.

Performance is acceptable rather than inspiring, but both hybrid Ioniq models are impressively efficient, as well as being smooth and refined on the move.

The biggest advantage the Ioniq enjoys, however, is the value-for-money it represents on the used market. Nearly new and recently used Ioniqs are among the most affordable hybrid and plug-in hybrid options in their respective segments, so you're getting an awful lot of car with excellent mpg figures for the price.