Skoda models

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Finance representative example (PCP)

Total cash price £12,599. Borrowing £10,079 with a £2,520 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
£178.35
Fixed interest rate
12.9%
Total amount payable
£16,547.56
Cost of credit
£3,948.56
Optional final payment
£5,467.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Skoda buying guide

What Skoda models are there?

Skoda sells cars across a range of sizes and segments. All Skoda vehicles use the same engines and hardware as other models in the VW Group lineup.

The smallest Skoda you can find is the Citigo. This teeny-tiny city car is easy to squeeze into tight parking spaces or through narrow gaps. It does, however, make the best use of its modest dimensions with space enough for four adults to sit in reasonable comfort and a handy boot with a particularly deep floor, large enough for a week’s food shopping.

The next stop in the Skoda range is the Fabia, which shares parts and engines with the similarly sized VW Polo. As you’d expect, the Fabia offers more interior space than the Citigo, allowing five adults to squeeze into the cabin at a push. The boot is also a good chunk larger than the Citigo, allowing you to carry pushchairs or small dogs.

If you like the Fabia but need just a little more interior space, take a look at the Skoda Scala. This model actually uses the same bones as the Fabia but stretches it out slightly, giving you a little more rear legroom and boot space. That makes the Scala a better choice for small families that more regularly use the rear seats.

Moving one step higher takes you to the Skoda Octavia. This family car is available as a five-door saloon or practical estate, and is a best seller in several European countries. Inside, there’s a vast amount of space for adults to stretch out and more room in the boot than you’re ever likely to need – especially on the estate model. You can also choose the range-topping vRS model if you’d like to add some performance to the mix.

At the top of the Skoda family tree sits the Superb. The name is justified – this is simply one of the best all-round cars money can buy. Its cabin is enormous, with enough rear legroom to embarrass Rolls-Royces and Bentleys, and a boot so big you might need a map to find your way back out. Under the skin, you’ll find smooth VW Group engines and soft suspension, helping the Superb feel effortless on the road.

 

Which Skoda models are SUVs?

Skoda’s current SUV lineup is marked out by the brand’s naming conventions – all model names start with a ‘K’ and end with a ‘Q’. This, admittedly, produces some pretty mangled words but also some pretty excellent SUV models.

The Skoda SUV range kicks off with the Kamiq, which shares parts and engines with the VW T-Cross. This model offers a neat blend of tall-roof SUV practicality, making loading child seats easy, with reasonably compact exterior dimensions, helping the Kamiq feel more at home in tight city streets.

If you need a little more space, check out the Skoda Karoq. This SUV slots into Skoda’s lineup similarly to VW’s Tiguan, making it an ideal size for families who need decent amounts of rear passenger and boot space. As ever, ownership is characterised by Skoda’s familiar fuss-free user experience.

The largest Skoda SUV in the range is the Kodiaq, which is mostly the same size as VW’s Tiguan Allspace. Like that car, the Kodiaq offers three rows of seats, which makes it a good choice for buyers who regularly carry passengers. Folding the back row of seats away reveals a vast boot, with a useful square shape and large opening.

FAQs

There are three Skoda battery-powered electric cars. Other models including the Octavia and Superb can be equipped with a plug-in hybrid engine for buyers looking to reduce their fuel bills.

The smallest EV option in the Skoda lineup is the Skoda Citigo iV. This takes the compact Citigo as a starting point and swaps out the petrol engine with a 37kWh battery pack and 61kW (82hp) electric motor. That means it can cover up to 170 miles on a full charge. The zippy instant acceleration from the silent motor really suits the city-slicking character of the Citigo and will slash your fuel bills.

At the other end of the range is the Skoda Enyaq iV battery-powered SUV. This is Skoda’s answer to the VW ID.4 and uses either a standard 58kWh battery pack returning around 246 miles of range, or an optional 77kWh pack that stretches range as high as 339 miles. You also have the option of the Enyaq Coupe iV, which mirrors the VW ID.5 with a more sporty coupe-like design.

Yes, Skoda is part of the VW Group and has been since the German giant fully acquired the brand in 2000. The VW purchase has led to something of a renaissance for Skoda, elevating it to levels of popularity never previously enjoyed as an independent manufacturer.

Skodas use many of the same parts that have proven themselves across the VW-Group lineup. As a brand, Skoda tends to score slightly above average in reliability surveys – often outscoring its fellow VW Group companies.

Connect is the name Skoda gives to its connected vehicle services. This lets you use the Skoda Connect Portal or smartphone app to monitor and control certain aspects of your vehicle. This includes location and parking position monitoring, and even the ability to remotely book a service appointment.

DSG is Skoda’s name for its automatic gearbox, so any Skoda advertised with a DSG will change its own gears. Pub quiz regulars will want to know that DSG stands for Direct Shift Gearbox.

Skoda’s turbocharged petrol engines carry the brand name TSI. These units are generally smaller than the ones they replaced and use the extra boost generated by their turbos to produce the same power with lower fuel consumption. TSI engines are available across most of the Skoda range but some of the smallest models are offered with non-turbo MPI petrol engines instead.

TDI is the name Skoda gives to its diesel engine options. These frugal fuel sippers are a great choice for drivers that regularly cover long distances, or for those who occasionally tow a trailer.

vRS is Skoda’s lineup of sporty cars, similar in spirit to VW’s GTI or Ford’s ST models. vRS Skodas usually come with the more powerful turbocharged petrol or diesel engines in the lineup, paired with sports suspension and grippy sports seats, along with big wheels and brakes. Choose a vRS model if you’re looking for a little excitement in your otherwise very sensible Skoda.

Of course! You can arrange finance for your nearly new Skoda model from Motorpoint – we offer both hire purchase (HP) and personal contract purchase (PCP) packages to suit your needs.