Toyota C-Hr variants
Total price
Monthly payment
Figures are based on a 20% deposit
Read our Toyota C-HR review

Showing 1 - 39 of 56 results

Finance representative example (PCP)

Total cash price £15,999. Borrowing £12,799 with a £3,200 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

Toyota C-HR buying guide

What Toyota C-HR trim levels are there?

Icon trim kicks off the C-HR line-up, and gets 17-inch alloy wheels, push-button start, a reversing camera, two-zone air con and Apple CarPlay/ Android Auto connectivity. Facelift cars also get LED headlights.

Design trim adds bigger wheels, keyless entry, heated front seats and blind-spot monitoring. Excel gets a heated steering wheel, adaptive headlights and a power-adjustable driver’s seat, on top of everything previously mentioned.

Dynamic and Orange Edition cars add visual pizazz (if the C-HR needed any), while GR Sport is an athletically styled trim to compete with Volkswagen’s R-Line and Ford’s ST-Line trims.

Toyota C-HR interior and technology

Toyota has managed to inject some design flair into the C-HR’s cabin, and it does look a little different to other brands’ interiors. But with physical buttons for the air con and easy-to-find controls, the C-HR doesn’t forget about usability either.

Toyota’s infotainment system isn’t the most modern-looking but does have plenty of features, and you can always use your phone’s apps if you prefer.

Toyota C-HR engine range explained

Toyota C-HR 1.8 hybrid

This is the Prius engine, and is also the most popular choice in the C-HR. It manages almost 60mpg if you choose a model with the smallest wheels – a figure no petrol-only SUV can match. Performance from this 122hp engine is fine, and the C-HR is usually very quiet, although we’d recommend taking a test drive as the gearbox can sometimes be a little noisy.

Toyota C-HR 2.0 hybrid

Introduced in 2019, the 2.0-litre petrol-electric hybrid has much more power, at 184hp. Yet it can still return over 53mpg, so it shouldn't cost the earth to run. You’ll notice a far keener response from this engine.

Toyota C-HR FAQs

Launched in 2016, the Toyota C-HR mixes coupe SUV styling with an engine from the Toyota Prius. It was then facelifted in 2020 with fresh bumpers and updated lights, so you’ll find a mix of pre- and post-facelift cars for sale at Motorpoint. All have five doors – the rear door handles are hidden to make it look sleeker – while some newer cars come with an eye-catching colour-contrast roof.

The C-HR takes as much space up on the road as the Toyota Corolla, but it’s very slightly taller. You should notice a slightly higher driving position in the C-HR, but the SUV treatment doesn’t translate to a much more spacious interior because it’s so style-led. Still, there should be enough space for a family, and the 377-litre boot matches the Ford Focus and Volkswagen Golf. That space isn’t far off its main rivals, which include the Cupra Formentor, Peugeot 2008, Mazda CX-30 and Volkswagen Taigo.

A conventional 1.2-litre petrol engine was available in previous years, but now the Toyota C-HR is hybrid-only. There are two hybrid engines: a 1.8-litre petrol that offers the best economy, and a 2.0-litre petrol with more power but still very good fuel consumption. All hybrid C-HRs come with a ‘CVT’ automatic gearbox that aims to boost fuel efficiency.

Yes, the Toyota C-HR is what’s sometimes called a ‘self-charging’ or 'full' hybrid – so called because you don’t have to plug it in to recharge the battery. Instead, it’s charged up by the petrol engine and by recapturing energy when you brake or coast. All you need to do it fill up with petrol, with no plugging in required.

No, all C-HRs sold in the UK are front-wheel drive. That’s the same story with most of its rivals, as the majority of drivers wouldn’t feel the benefits of all-wheel drive. If you live in a rural area and are set on the C-HR, a good set of all-season or winter tyres will be worth investing in.

This little SUV's mysterious name is, according to Toyota, a combination of "Compact High Rider" and "Cross Hatch Run-about".

With that in mind, it's easy to see why the company stuck with simply calling it the C-HR!

As a complete package, the Toyota C-HR is a great little SUV. This car will suit you especially well if you want a reliable, easy-to-drive car with an automatic gearbox, because our favourite versions are the auto-only hybrid models. These can waft through congested city streets on electric power alone, only using their engines when needed, and the high driving position gives you a confidence-inspiring view ahead – although rear visibility could be better.

Keen drivers might prefer sportier cars like the Ford Puma or the Honda HR-V, but the C-HR's upgraded 2.0-litre hybrid engine launched in 2019 gives it noticeably better acceleration if you want a bit of power under your foot.

No. C-HR models come with either a turbo petrol engine, or as a full hybrid – also called a 'self-charging' hybrid.

Hybrid C-HRs can charge the on-board battery pack directly using the petrol engine, or using your kinetic energy when coasting or braking. That means no fiddling with charging cables and, hopefully, fewer stops at the petrol station than a non-hybrid car.

The majority of C-HR models are front-wheel drive only. These versions still generate more than enough traction on paved roads while also being a little faster and more efficient, so very few buyers will actually see any benefit from selecting the four-wheel-drive option.

Four-wheel drive is available as an option on selected C-HR models with the 1.2-litre turbo petrol engine. If you live in a rural area or often drive in grassy or muddy fields, these versions will provide a little better grip on slippery surfaces.