Suzuki models

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Finance representative example (PCP)

Total cash price £16,599. Borrowing £13,279 with a £3,320 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
£230.68
Fixed interest rate
12.9%
Total amount payable
£21,861.65
Cost of credit
£5,262.65
Optional final payment
£7,469.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Suzuki model guide

What Suzuki models are there?

Suzuki’s city car is one like no other. The Ignis is like a tiny SUV, and even comes with the option of four-wheel drive if you need all-weather capability in a small footprint. Its funky design recalls classic Suzuki models, but the engine choices are right up-to-date with a economical petrol and hybrid units.

A cheaper option is the now-discontinued Celerio. This is simple transport with no unnecessary frilly bits, but you do get digital radio and air conditioning. Because it’s so light, the small petrol engine is more than adequate, not to mention very economical – the Celerio will easily manage more than 60mpg.

Next up is the Suzuki Swift, which competes with cars like the Skoda Fabia and Ford Fiesta. It’s cheap to buy new, but it’s even better value as a used car, and feels more sophisticated than the Ignis and Celerio. All models have plenty of equipment and a fun feel behind the wheel, with the added bonus of good fuel economy. Like the Ignis, there are hybrid and four-wheel drive versions, plus a faster Suzuki Swift Sport version.

Suzuki also sells the Swace estate, which is a result of the brand’s partnership with Toyota. Behind the Suzuki logos, it’s a Toyota Corolla Touring Sports, featuring the same interior and hybrid technology. That means there’s plenty to like – such as the smooth, frugal engine and the big boot – although the Toyota does have better warranty cover.

 

Which Suzuki models are SUVs?

Whether you’re after a town-friendly crossover or a go-anywhere 4x4, Suzuki has you covered. Its smallest and most rugged SUV is the diminutive Jimny, which is competent off-road. It is small inside – the back seats are basically for decoration – but it’s brimming with character.

The Suzuki Vitara used to be a similarly tough 4x4, but in more recent years it has become a crossover SUV in the mould of the Nissan Juke and Peugeot 2008. Hybrid versions are available, which can achieve more than 50mpg. The Vitara is cheap to buy and cheap to run, while providing chunky looks and good equipment levels.

Up next is the Suzuki S-Cross, which is a bit bigger than the Vitara. Think of it as a rival to the Nissan Qashqai but, unlike the Nissan, there’s four-wheel drive available. That could be handy if you live in a rural area. You’ll get four-wheel drive as standard if you pick the higher-spec trim level, although even the entry-level car gets heated seats and keyless entry.

Topping Suzuki’s SUV line-up is the Across. Like the Swace, it’s little more than a Toyota with different badges, in this case the RAV4 Plug-in Hybrid. The Across is Suzuki’s first plug-in hybrid, with the ability to travel up to 46 miles on zero-emission electric power from a full battery. It’s also very powerful, and its range-topping status is highlighted in the extensive standard kit list.

FAQs

No, Suzuki currently doesn’t have an electric car in its lineup, and news is quiet on when the brand is planning to launch its first battery-powered car.

AllGrip is the Suzuki brand name for its four-wheel-drive system so, if you see a Suzuki sold as an AllGrip model, it’ll offer added grip for wintry conditions. There are drive modes for snow and for sporty driving, although if you don’t live in a rural area then the AllGrip system may be unnecessary.

Confusingly, Suzuki offers two different hybrid engines at the time of writing. The Full Hybrid has a bit more electrical assistance than the Mild Hybrid, although in Suzuki’s case the difference in fuel economy is marginal.

Suzuki’s trim levels are generally SZ then a letter or number, so you’ll see SZ3, SZ-L, SZ-T or SZ5. SZ-T is a mid-range trim level and SZ5 is the range-topping trim level, so you’ll get a decent level of equipment on SZ-T and more goodies on SZ5.

An increasing number of brands offer a smartphone app which can link up with your car. Suzuki Connect can remind you where you’ve parked, notify you if you’ve left the car unlocked and more. It’s free for 12 months and then offered as a monthly subscription.

Suzuki has a reasonable reputation for reliability, although some of its technology is prone to the occasional glitch. Suzuki’s Toyota-developed models are likely to be the most reliable, but any Suzuki is unlikely to give you too many problems. Keeping up with your car’s service and maintenance schedule is the best way to ensure it lasts as long as possible.

Suzuki absolutely. When you buy a used Suzuki from Motorpoint, you can choose Personal Contract Purchase (PCP) or Hire Purchase (HP) deals.