Skoda Kamiq variants
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Total cash price £13,799. Borrowing £11,039 with a £2,760 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
Fixed interest rate
Total amount payable
Cost of credit
Optional final payment
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

You get a handful of trim and engine choices for the Kamiq. Keep reading to learn more about each so you can choose the right model for you.

Skoda Kamiq buying guide

What Skoda Kamiq trim levels are there?

Entry-level Kamiqs come in S trim. This version gets alloy wheels, LED headlights, air conditioning, automatic emergency braking, and a basic infotainment system with DAB radio and Bluetooth.

Next up is SE trim. It’s worth upgrading to this spec to gain larger alloy wheels, adjustable front lumbar support, a front arm rest, cruise control, rear parking sensors, and a larger infotainment touchscreen with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto.

Moving towards the top of the range is SE L trim. This gets extra luxuries including larger alloy wheels, chrome exterior trim, part-faux-suede upholstery, ambient interior lighting, and a built-in sat-nav for the infotainment system.

Monte Carlo is Skoda’s sporty trim level. On the Kamiq, this version gains black-coloured exterior details along with mean-looking black 18-inch alloy wheels, full-LED headlights with sweeping indicators, a panoramic glass sunroof, digital dials in front of the driver, and a contrasting red/black interior.

Skoda Kamiq interior and technology

The Kamiq’s interior won’t wow anyone trading from a luxury car, but it’s a pleasant and well-built place to while away the miles. There’s quite a lot of dark-coloured plastic, which means it feels a little more dull than the Citroen C3 Aircross’ more wacky cabin, for example, but the layout is neat and easy to understand. Unlike some rivals, Skoda still uses physical controls for the heater and air conditioning, which are easier to use while on the move.

Skoda’s infotainment system is similarly easy to understand and the screen responds reasonably quickly to the touch. It’s disappointing that Apple CarPlay and Android Auto aren’t standard on entry-level S models so, for that reason, we’d recommend picking the SE trim instead.

Practicality is the Kamiq’s trump card in this class. It offers enough space in the rear seats that it could reasonably compete in the class above – this helps when carrying adult passengers but is a godsend if you need to manoeuvre wriggling kids or their bulky car seats into position. Boot space also punches above its weight class thanks to a wide, square opening, which leads to an equally well-shaped cargo bay, making it easy to carry pushchairs, small dogs, or around two large suitcases.

Skoda Kamiq engine range explained

Skoda Kamiq 1.0 TSI 95

Entry-level Kamiqs come with a 1.0-litre turbo three-cylinder petrol engine making 95hp. This engine’s 11-second 0-62mph run means it’ll feel fine around town, but might feel a little strained when overtaking on the motorway.

Skoda Kamiq 1.0 TSI 115

Next up is the same 1.0-litre turbo petrol engine but with power turned up to 115hp. This drops the 0-62mph time to 10 seconds, helping this version of the Kamiq feel a little more relaxed at higher speeds.

Skoda Kamiq 1.5 TSI 150

The most powerful Kamiq is the 1.5 TSI 150. This version uses a larger 1.5-litre four-cylinder turbo petrol engine with 150hp. The 0-62mph sprint falls to eight seconds, which won’t worry any hot hatches, but means this Kamiq feels much keener to accelerate and can overtake on the motorway with much more confidence.

Skoda Kamiq 1.6 TDI 115

The sole diesel engine option available for the Kamiq is Skoda’s 1.6-litre four-cylinder turbodiesel, which makes a great choice if you regularly drive long distances. With 115hp, this version hits 62mph from rest in a little over 10 seconds but, if you drive it efficiently, can return as much as 67mpg.

Skoda Kamiq FAQs

Skoda Kamiqs come in just one form – a five-foor hatchback SUV. The Kamiq is impressively practical but, if you’re looking for something larger, there’s also the Skoda Karoq or seven-seat Skoda Kodiaq. Being a VW-Group car, you might also want to consider the closely related SEAT Arona and VW T-Cross.

The Skoda Kamiq measures in at a little more than 4.2 metres long. That gives it a few extra millimetres over its key rivals including the Citroen C3 Aircross, VW T-Cross, SEAT Arona and Kia Stonic.

The Kamiq makes the most of its exterior dimensions by offering one of the largest cabins in its class. There’s enough room for four adults to sit comfortably – even rivalling some cars from the class above – with five adults able to fit for shorter journeys, limited by only tight elbow room in the rear. The boot measures in slightly smaller than some rivals but Skoda has focused on making the area as square as possible, which means it ends up being more practical and easier to access in day-to-day use.

Most Kamiqs come with a choice of smooth and refined turbocharged petrol engines, although there is a single diesel engine option if you’re a high-mileage driver. On more powerful engines, you can also opt for the swift-shifting DSG automatic gearbox, which suits this car’s laid-back character.

Everything points to the Skoda Kamiq being a reliable car. The majority of its parts have been used in a huge number of other VW Group cars, and there haven't been any major recalls or faults that we've heard of. Skoda has a great reputation for reliability, so life with a Kamiq should be trouble-free.

The Skoda Kamiq is practical, easy-to-use and has a refined, sensible driving experience. Its turbocharged engines offer low running costs and perky performance. Don't expect much excitement but, if you want a car that's effortless to live with, the Kamiq hits the mark.

No, all Skoda Kamiq cars are front-wheel drive. Its raised ride height versus a Fabia doesn't give any off-road benefits, but does make it a bit easier to get in and out.