Hyundai Tucson variants
Total price
Monthly payment
Figures are based on a 20% deposit
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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
£189.05
Fixed interest rate
12.9%
Total amount payable
£17,758.34
Cost of credit
£4,259.34
Optional final payment
£5,984.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Hyundai Tucson buying guide

What Hyundai Tucson trim levels are there?

The following information is for the 2020-onward Hyundai Tucson. There are five basic trim levels for the Tucson in the UK, ranging from SE Connect at the cheaper end and Ultimate at the top end.

SE Connect Tucson models get plenty of tech as standard, including a reversing camera and a modern 10.25-inch touchscreen infotainment system with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto. You’ll have to plug your phone in to use these smartphone mirroring systems, but they work well. 

The seats are upholstered in cloth rather than leather as in higher-spec Tucsons, but as the driver you still get to look at a gorgeous high-definition 10.25-inch digital dashboard. It’s almost Audi levels of technology but in an affordable Korean SUV. On the outside, SE Connect models get 17-inch alloy wheels and tinted rear windows.

Next up is the Premium version, which adds bigger 18-inch alloy wheels (or 19s if you get a hybrid version), but instead, you get brighter LED headlamps, heated front seats and a heated steering wheel. Radar-assisted cruise control also joins the Tucson’s tech line-up, plus front parking sensors in addition to rear sensors and a reversing camera. You also get keyless entry and ignition.

Premium models get a sound upgrade with a KRELL sound system which adds a lot more bass to proceedings – and there’s also a wireless charging mat for your phone.

N-Line models get a sportier look on the outside, with blacked-out bumper elements and an edgier alloy wheel design. On the inside, you’ll find leather-and-suede sports seats. 

N-Line S models get heated front seats and a heated steering wheel, plus a sunroof and an electric-opening boot.

Ultimate models are the next step up and add heated rear seats, three-zone climate control with separate temperature controls for your back-seat passengers, a panoramic sunroof and a blind-spot warning system. 

Hyundai Tucson interior and technology

The 2020-onwards Tucson is some 20mm longer than the previous version, which might not sound like much but it’s allowed Hyundai’s engineers to give you noticeably more room inside. Rear-seat passengers get an extra 26mm more legroom in the back, and it’s a comfy car for carrying adults in the back seats.

Up front it’s comfy and feels pretty high tech. The digital dashboard does wonders for making the Tucson feel as cutting edge as the mechanically similar Kia Sportage. The Kia does feel marginally posher in terms of its cabin materials, but there’s not much in it. 

The Tucson’s infotainment is bright, snappy and easy to use, though we’d still be tempted to plug our phone in and use Apple CarPlay or Android Auto. The upgraded and optional KRELL audio system is fantastic if you like your music loud and bassy.

Hyundai Tucson engine range explained

(Most popular!) Tucson 1.6-litre TGDi

Hyundai’s latest 1.6-litre petrol engine puts out 150hp and in its basic form is available with a manual gearbox. It’s capable of 42mpg if you baby it. The same engine is available with a mild-hybrid system (essentially a beefed-up starter motor that can reduce emissions), which is available with an automatic gearbox. This version can get 43.5mpg.

Tucson 1.6-litre full hybrid

Tempted by electric driving? The full hybrid version of the Tucson doesn’t need to be plugged it because it’s a so-called ‘self-charging’ hybrid. It mates the 1.6-litre petrol engine with a 60hp electric motor for a total output of 225hp. It should get closer to 50mpg.

Tucson 1.6-litre plug-in hybrid (PHEV)

If you actually want to cover any meaningful distance in your Tucson on electric power alone, you’ll need the PHEV. It can cover up to 38 miles on a charge, and there’s still a 1.6-litre petrol engine to cover you for longer distances or when you really put your foot down. It’s four-wheel-drive and has 265hp.

Your Hyundai Tucson questions answered

The Hyundai Tucson only comes in one body style – that of a mid-sized family SUV. The latest version came out in 2020, and it brought a distinctive front grille design peppered with elements of the headlights – almost as if the grille is in the shape of a bird spreading its wings. Well, squint and tell us we’re wrong. 

The previous 2015-2020 version of the Tucson has more traditional SUV styling, and it lacks some of the latest car’s interior tech – but it’s still a fab used buy. SE Nav spec is a particular highlight, with sat nav, cruise control, a reversing camera and smartphone connectivity.

At exactly 4.5m long, the Hyundai Tucson is a similar size to the Volkswagen Tiguan and Kia Sportage, and a little bit shorter than the Ford Kuga. It’s not excessively wide either, so it’s a relaxing car to drive down narrow country lanes.

Despite being the same size as the previous-generation car, the latest Tucson offers more interior and boot space. Depending on the engine, you get between 526 and 620 litres of boot space in the new model, up from 459-513 litres in the older car.

The engine line-up for the Tucson is straightforward – there are no diesel options, and only two petrol options. On top of that there’s a ‘self-charging’ full hybrid, and a plug-in hybrid petrol.

A brand-new Hyundai Tucson starts from around £30,000 and rises to over £43,000, but you can save several thousand pounds – and avoid a long waiting time – by buying a low-mileage nearly new example.

If the latest Tucson is a stretch too far, don’t overlook the previous car as it’s still a capable SUV. Prices for the older model start from around £17,000, or around £230 per month on PCP finance.

The latest Hyundai Tucson is a fantastic car – it has a premium interior, it’s one of the most spacious five-seat SUVs and has lots of tech as standard. There are hybrid and plug-in hybrid options with great fuel economy, and all versions are quiet and refined. All of those plus points are wrapped up in a seriously eye-catching package.

Both the older and newer Hyundai Tucson generations perform well in reliability surveys, so you shouldn’t have any worries about its dependability. Hyundai’s five-year/unlimited-mileage warranty shows the confidence the manufacturer has in its cars.