Jaguar F-Pace variants
Total price
Monthly payment
Figures are based on a 20% deposit

Finance representative example (PCP)

Total cash price £34,999. Borrowing £27,999 with a £7,000 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
£494.15
Fixed interest rate
12.9%
Total amount payable
£45,986.08
Cost of credit
£10,987.08
Optional final payment
£15,267.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Jaguar F-Pace buying guide

The F-Pace prioritises on-road driving rather than off-road driving, as many rivals do. Four-wheel-drive versions will handle a grassy slope or a muddy track with relative ease, thanks to some tech from sister brand Land Rover. That company’s Discovery Sport is a little more focused on the rough stuff.

What Jaguar F-Pace trim levels are there?

There have been numerous trim levels in the F-Pace’s lifetime. All the F-Paces for sale at Motorpoint come with a  spec list, so you’ll be able to see if a particular car we have has the kit you need. Here’s a rundown of the popular trim levels you’ll find on the F-Pace.

Earlier cars come in Prestige, Portfolio, R-Sport and S trims (the first two focusing on luxury and the latter two offering a sportier drive), plus a Chequered Flag special edition that plays on the British marque’s racing heritage. All come with heated leather seats, sat nav, parking sensors at each end and cruise control.

Newer cars are offered in S, SE and HSE trims. LED headlights are now standard, alongside 19-inch alloy wheels and a 3D surround-view camera. SE gets auto high-beam, bigger wheels and keyless entry, while HSE gets a Meridian sound system and adaptive cruise control. There are also R-Dynamic versions of each with a sportier body kit. 

The Jaguar F-Pace SVR is a separate model, with all the kit from the HSE plus lots of exclusive performance add-ons. There are bonnet vents and beefy brakes, not to mention an active sports exhaust that’ll ensure you’re heard long before you arrive.

Jaguar F-Pace interior and technology

The F-Pace shares plenty of its interior bits with the Jaguar XF it’s based on, and that means you get lots of plush leather and cool metal trim. All of it’s stapled together well – it feels solid and dependable. The electrically adjustable seats make it easy to find your comfy driving position, and your passenger gets a grab handle for those times when you think you’re in the F-Type sports car.

If your budget stretches to a 2021-on F-Pace, you’ll get Jag’s very latest infotainment system called Pivi Pro and a much larger touchscreen than before. The Pivi Pro system is one of the best around and is wonderfully easy to use, while you can connect to Apple CarPlay and Android Auto if you’d rather.

Jaguar F-Pace engine range explained

(Most popular!) Jaguar F-Pace 2.0 diesel

As long as you’re going to be doing the occasional longer journey, we’d pick a 2.0-litre diesel engine in the F-Pace. There are several different versions, with 163hp, 180hp and 240hp respectively. The entry-level one is a little underpowered for a car like this, while the 240hp version feels pretty quick, hitting 0-62mph in under seven seconds. Later cars come with 200hp and 300hp, with the latter being faster than some sports cars. In most of the diesels, you can expect to achieve up to 45mpg, although the punchy D300 isn’t quite so frugal.

Jaguar F-Pace 2.0 petrol

For a smooth engine that’s almost silent at motorway speeds, you’ll want the silky 250hp petrol engine. It provides strong and willing performance, suiting the F-Pace well. Just make sure you’re happy with higher fuel bills. Jaguar introduced a P400 petrol in the facelift, a 3.0-litre V6 petrol engine that bridges the gap between the standard F-Pace range and the unhinged SVR.

Jaguar F-Pace SVR 5.0 V8 petrol

Under the vented bonnet of the F-Pace SVR is a whopping 5.0-litre V8 petrol engine, with a supercharger attached. The 550hp power output and the sports exhaust make for a joyous experience, and its four-second 0-62mph time is supercar-quick. Such pace comes with supercar-like running costs, however.

Jaguar F-Pace P400e plug-in hybrid

With a hit of instant electric power, the F-Pace P400e is one of the fastest models in the range. You can add fake V8 noise to your swift progress, if you choose, or travel for 33 miles on whisper-quiet battery power. Do that as often as possible and you’ll manage up to 128mpg.

Your Jaguar F-Pace questions answered

Jaguar, known for sporty coupes and svelte saloons, shocked a few people when the F-Pace was launched in 2016. But carmakers need SUVs to survive these days, as a practical, high-riding car is what everyone’s buying. The F-Pace has become the brand’s best-selling car, and was facelifted in 2021 with a spangly grille and new J-shaped headlights. At Motorpoint, you’ll find a mix of pre- and post-facelift examples. Since the F-Pace’s introduction, Jaguar has launched the smaller E-Pace and the electric I-Pace SUVs.

Jaguar’s biggest SUV measures fractionally less than 4.75 metres long, so you should be able to park in a standard UK parking space with room to open the boot. While we’re around the back of the F-Pace, you get a large load bay with a really useful opening. Jaguar quotes 613 litres of boot space, but note that that’s measured to the roof (most carmakers measure to the parcel shelf). Even so, the F-Pace is on par with its main rivals when it comes to practicality. You’ll have to look elsewhere for a seven-seater, though.

It’s also Jag’s tallest car, and that height not only gives a commanding view of the road but gives plenty of headroom. The legroom is generous, too, with enough space back there for most adults. The rear seats fold individually, giving you versatility to carry longer and larger items.

Good question. There are plenty of engines to choose from in the Jaguar F-Pace, from frugal diesels to a snarling V8 petrol – and since 2021, there’s been a techy plug-in hybrid too. Nearly all offer four-wheel drive for confidence in wet and cold weather.

The F-Pace's scores here are something of a mixed bag. It doesn't tend to score highly in reliability surveys but owners generally report being satisfied with the car – plus, respondents say Jaguar's performance as a brand is improving overall.

You can spec an extended warranty when you buy your F-Pace, which kicks in once the manufacturer's coverage runs out. This will protect you from unexpected repair costs in the event of a mechanical or electrical failure.

Yes, all versions of the F-Pace are compliant with ULEZ and CAZ zones because all engines – petrol and diesel – meet Euro 6 emissions requirements. That means you won't get charged for driving in these areas.

Bear in mind, your F-Pace will still be subject to any congestion charge zone payments, such as the one in London, so be sure to check local rules before setting off.

Broadly speaking, you should expect to pay a bit more for your F-Pace's maintenance than you might for an average car.

This is because it's a posh model from an upmarket manufacturer, both of which add a price premium for any repair or servicing work that needs carrying out.

It's worth spending the money, however, because keeping on top of servicing and fixing issues when they first arise will mean your F-Pace holds on to as much of its value as possible. Missing service history and overdue maintenance can slash thousands off your car's value.

Like lots of cars in this segment, the F-Pace is available with a wide range of engines. Entry-level D165 models don't feel slow by any measure but, with a 10-second 0-62mph time, they aren't going to win any traffic-light drag races either.

The mid-range engines are a better fit for the F-Pace's bulk and complete the benchmark 0-62mph sprint between six and eight seconds. That means they feel much more relaxed during faster motorway overtakes.

Near the top of the range, the P400 and plug-in hybrid P400e will embarrass most hot hatches with their five-second 0-62mph times.

If it's a thrill you're after, however, only the F-Pace SVR will do. This gets Jaguar's mighty 5.0-litre supercharged V8 engine making a monstrous 550hp – enough to launch this sizeable SUV to 62mph in four seconds flat.