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Total cash price £16,999. Borrowing £13,599 with a £3,400 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

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Mitsubishi Outlander buying guide

Mitsubishi offers a handful of trim choices for the Outlander. Keep reading to learn more about each.

What Mitsubishi Outlander trim levels are there?

Mitsubishi has renamed the trims offered on the Outlander. Previously, grades were 4h, 4hs, 5h and 5hs – these are now known as Verve, Design, Dynamic and Exceed.

Entry-level Outlanders come in Verve trim. These cars get alloy wheels, rear parking sensors, heated front seats, cruise control, climate control and DAB radio.

Design adds larger alloy wheels, a reversing camera, and an infotainment system with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto.

Dynamic includes leather upholstery and an electrically adjustable driver's seat. You can upgrade this trim to Dynamic Safety with automatic emergency braking, adaptive cruise control, automatic high beams and all-round parking sensors.

Range-topping Exceed, like Dynamic, is also available with or without the Safety add-on. Either way, Exceed trim includes quilted leather upholstery, LED headlights, a heated steering wheel, powered boot lid, 360-degree parking camera, and built-in sat nav for the infotainment system.

Mitsubishi Outlander interior and technology

The Outlander’s cabin is spacious and well built but the styling is unlikely to inspire your passengers. There are some scratchy plastics and affordable-feeling materials used throughout, but the leather upholstery found on higher-level trims does help improve the ambiance a touch. We can’t fault the useability, however, with chunky knobs and switches for most key functions all within easy reach.

The infotainment system featured on Design trim and up feels a little dated compared to most rivals, but it still includes most functions you’d hope to find including Apple CarPlay and Android Auto.

What the Outlander lacks in premium appeal, it makes up for by being usefully practical. Passenger room is generous making it easy to carry up to five adults or fit awkwardly shaped child seats into the rear row. The boot isn’t as deep as some rivals thanks to the hybrid battery but its tall and square shape means it’ll swallow pets, child seats or luggage without breaking a sweat.

Mitsubishi Outlander engine range explained

Mitsubishi Outlander 2.0

This is the entry-level Outlander engine – a 2.0-litre petrol engine with 148hp, plus an automatic gearbox and all-wheel drive. That’s not a lot of power for a car as large as the Outlander so it feels a little underpowered at higher speeds. It is more affordable than the plug-in hybrid but we’d recommend upgrading to the plug-in if your budget allows it.

Mitsubishi Outlander 2.4 PHEV

Most Outlanders sold come with the plug-in hybrid engine. This pairs a 2.4-litre petrol engine with a pair of electric motors and a 13.8kWh battery pack. The 0-62mph run is completed in 10 seconds so it won’t win any drag races but it feels more responsive than the non-hybrid option thanks to the electric motors and is more refined when cruising around. You can use battery power exclusively to travel for around 28 miles, or use both power sources together to average around 140mpg if you drive gently.

Mitsubishi Outlander FAQs

There’s just one version of the Outlander and it’s a five-door, five-seat SUV. It’s the bigger brother to the Eclipse Cross compact SUV. Some similarly sized rivals offer seven seats but the placement of the Outlander’s hybrid battery means this isn’t possible – you do, at least, get a big boot in return.

If you’re shopping for an Outlander, you might want to compare it against the Peugeot 5008, Land Rover Discovery Sport, Honda CR-V, SEAT Tarraco or Nissan X-Trail. For buyers looking at nearly new cars, Outlander models tend to be more affordable than their competitors.

The Outlander is just shy of 4.7 metres long. That places it among larger five and seven-seat SUVs including the Peugeot 5008, Honda CR-V and SEAT Tarraco. All trims include rear parking sensors, with front sensors and a reversing camera appearing higher up in the range, making the Outlander fairly easy to weave through congested city streets.

Inside, there’s plenty of space to stretch out in the Outlander. While there’s no seven-seat option, each of the five seats has enough room for adults to get comfortable including the centre-rear position. Despite the hybrid battery under the boot floor, there’s still good cargo room thanks to the car’s tall, boxy body – neither dogs, bikes or holiday luggage should pose much of a challenge.

Mitsubishi does offer a regular petrol engine for the Outlander but we’d avoid it. The plug-in hybrid version is much easier to find, far more efficient and has better performance without much of a price penalty.