Vauxhall Grandland X variants
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Finance representative example (PCP)

Total cash price £17,999. Borrowing £14,399 with a £3,600 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
£226.01
Fixed interest rate
12.9%
Total amount payable
£24,045.62
Cost of credit
£6,046.62
Optional final payment
£9,597.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

A range of trim levels provide lots of standard equipment to poke and forget about, and small, economical engines provide perfectly reasonable performance. Read on to find out which spec is best for you.

Vauxhall Grandland X buying guide

What Vauxhall Grandland X trim levels are there?

Vauxhall’s trim levels can feel confusing, so we’ll break it down for you here. But all cars are well specced, with SE getting alloy wheels, rear parking sensors, smartphone connectivity, two-zone air conditioning and cruise control.

Business Edition Nav won’t just suit sales reps – its sat nav, more supportive front seats, front parking sensors and additional active safety tech should appeal to family buyers too. SRi Nav includes much of the same kit, plus two-tone wheels and tinted rear windows.

Elite Nav is a bit more luxurious, with leather upholstery and front heated seats. There’s also a panoramic sunroof, 19-inch wheels and a heated windscreen. Ultimate Nav has a premium sound system, a wireless phone charger, parking assistance, keyless entry and much more, befitting its lofty status.

Vauxhall Grandland X interior and technology

The Peugeot 3008 has the interior design flair, while it’s a lot more sensible in the Grandland X. That’s not a bad thing – it’ll be a doddle to use on a daily basis. The buttons are easy to work out and you don’t have to rely on the touchscreen to control all of the car’s functions.

Material quality is a little mixed, but the majority of the areas you’ll actually touch feel nice enough.

Vauxhall Grandland X engine range explained

(Most popular!) Vauxhall Grandland X 1.2 Turbo petrol

This 130hp petrol engine might also be fitted in the Vauxhall Corsa, but it’s more than up to job of propelling the heavier Grandland X. Its performance is more than enough for public roads, while 45mpg should be achievable if you don’t drive it like you stole it. Not that you will, because the Grandland X favours a smooth, relaxed driving experience.

Vauxhall Grandland X 1.5 BlueHDi diesel

A 130hp diesel engine is available, too. Not only is it slightly quicker off the line than the petrol, but it’s more efficient with up to 54mpg achievable. Before you rush to the diesel, though, it’s worth weighing up potentially higher fuel costs versus the petrol and that the diesel will need longer journeys from time to time.

Vauxhall Grandland X 1.6 Hybrid4 300

The sensible petrol and diesel engines are joined by a four-wheel-drive plug-in hybrid variant which, with a whopping 300hp, is capable of 0-62mph in just six seconds – as quick as many hot hatchbacks. Charge the battery up fully and it’ll do 35 miles of electric-only driving. Those are impressive statistics, for sure, but it was a hard sell as a new car costing up to £45,000. Luckily, the ones we have at the time of writing are nearly half that much.

There’s also a 225hp front-wheel-drive hybrid with a similarly decent electric driving range.

Your Vauxhall Grandland X questions answered

The Vauxhall Grandland X is a five-door, five-seat SUV that sits above the Mokka and Crossland in the British brand’s SUV line-up. It has some similarities to the Peugeot 3008 and Citroen C5 Aircross, and is available with petrol, diesel and plug-in hybrid engines. In 2021, Vauxhall facelifted its Nissan Qashqai rival, changing the name to the Vauxhall Grandland and adding a smart new face.

The Vauxhall Grandland X is pretty much the same size as any family SUV rival – it’s only 3cm longer than the Peugeot 3008, for example. While you’ll be ruing its size when you can’t park in tight high street spaces, it’s very easy to drive and fits nicely into a standard UK parking space – with room to get into the boot. There’s loads of room in the back seats, even if you have particularly tall teenagers.

You get a 518-litre space (in non-hybrid models) to chuck family belongings into. That’s basically exactly the same as a SEAT Ateca, Peugeot 3008 and Mazda CX-5, and the boot opening is nice and wide. With the rear seats down, the Grandland X offers an impressive 1,652 litres if you fill to the roof.

As a consequence of the extra mechanical hardware found on the plug-in hybrids, boot space shrinks to 390 litres with the seats up and 1,528 litres seats down.

Just like many of its main rivals, you can buy a used Vauxhall Grandland X with petrol, diesel and plug-in hybrid engines. The petrol is a good choice for buyers who do a low-to-medium number of miles, while the diesel is aimed at higher-milers and the hybrid offers the potential for tiny fuel bills, if you plug it in as often as possible.

No, the Vauxhall Grandland X is a five-seater. Some versions of the Vauxhall Combo Life have seven seats, otherwise take a look at our guide to the best seven-seater cars for inspiration.

The range-topping 300hp hybrid version of the Grandland X comes with four-wheel drive, but the vast majority of cars are front-wheel drive. Unless you’re going to be venturing off tarmacked roads or are going to be towing a heavy trailer, four-wheel drive probably won’t be necessary.