Volkswagen models

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

49 monthly payments
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6000 miles

Volkswagen buying guide

What VW models are there?

VW’s car range opens with the Up. This city car is small enough to squeeze into the tightest of parking spaces but don’t let its tiny size fool you – it really makes the most of its modest footprint, with a surprisingly spacious cabin. Four adults can fit inside in relative comfort and the extra-deep boot floor helps on those longer shopping trips.

If you’re still after a small VW but the Up isn’t your cup of tea then take a look at the Polo. This evergreen model has been a feature of VW’s lineup since the ‘70s and offers a good amount of cabin space without taking up lots of room on the road. Like the rest of the VW range, the Polo features smooth engines and an upmarket interior to help you feel right at home.

Move up one more size and you get to the iconic VW Golf. This family hatchback is the yardstick by which all its rivals are compared and it’s easy to see why – the Golf still offers a fabulous blend of good looks, a fuss-free driving experience, and that reassuring VW quality to all the materials and switches.

For fans of saloon cars, VW’s Passat is a popular choice. Like the rest of the German manufacturer’s range, the Passat is characterised by its calm and fuss-free user experience, with light, intuitive driving controls and an easy-to-use dashboard. Pick the Passat Estate version for van-like cargo storage.

If you fancy a dash of style in your VW, consider the Arteon four-door coupe. This model takes the platform of the Passat but clothes it in swoopy, head-turning bodywork, paired with most of the brand’s range-topping technology.

For family buyers looking for even more practicality, VW makes several MPV models. The range kicks off with the Golf SV, which takes its namesake as a starting point, but adds plenty of extra headroom and a larger boot, making it easier to load child seats into the second row.

Stepping up to VW’s seven seaters, most families will be well served by the Touran MPV, which features van-rivalling interior space. For the biggest cargo-carrying challenges, however, VW’s Sharan is the way to go, with plenty of room for seven adults and loads of cargo space for all their luggage.


Which VW models are SUVs?

VW sells several different SUV models in the UK to appeal to a range of tastes and budgets. The smallest model in the range is the T-Cross, which is just about large enough for small families – the higher roofline than an equivalent Polo makes loading child seats into the second row easier.

One size up from the T-Cross is the T-Roc. This model is comparable in size to a Golf but, again, the taller SUV bodystyle makes it a little easier to live with if you regularly use the boot and back seats.

Above the T-Roc sits the Tiguan. This SUV is a popular choice for families thanks to spacious back seats and a big boot. You can also upgrade to the Tiguan Allspace, which gains a little more wheelbase to squeeze in a handy third row of seats, making it a popular seven seater.

Finally, at the top of VW’s SUV food chain sits the Touareg. This sizeable SUV only comes in five-seat flavour but each of those seats is enormous, allowing passengers plenty of room to stretch out on long journeys. Good ground clearance and VW’s 4Motion all-wheel-drive system also helps the Touareg perform well when the ground gets slippery.


There’s a selection of battery-powered VW cars if you’re looking to escape the petrol pump. The range kicks off with the e-Up which, as the name suggests, starts with the compact Up city car and swaps out the engine for a battery and electric motor, giving the car a range of around 160 miles on a full charge. You get the same easy-to-park dimensions and surprisingly practical cabin, but with the added benefit of smooth, silent acceleration.

Jumping up the lineup, we reach VW’s new ID-branded range of electric cars, starting with the Golf-sized ID.3. All versions of the ID.3 can manage at least 200 miles on a full charge, helping it fit in with most drivers’ day-to-day needs. Like other EVs, VW has shoved all the mechanical components under the floor, giving you an impressively spacious cabin.

For family EV buyers, the VW ID.4 SUV might be a better choice. This model takes most of the same battery and electric motor options as the ID.3, but fits them in a larger, more practical bodyshape. Range-topping ID.4 versions with the 77kWh battery pack can achieve more than 300 miles on a full charge.

If you like the ID.4 but fancy an extra dose of style, take a look at the ID.5. This model adds a coupe-like roofline, helping the ID.5 stand out from the crowd. You only get the choice of the larger 77kWh battery pack, meaning most ID.5 models achieve excellent range figures.

Bluemotion is the brand name VW gives to a range of fuel-saving technologies it applies to many of its petrol and diesel engines. Key features include stop/start and energy recuperation under braking via a beefed-up alternator. Bluemotion cars also use low-rolling-resistance tyres and smoothed aerodynamic styling to help reduce fuel consumption. All Bluemotion engines are turbocharged, allowing them to save fuel when cruising.

4Motion is VW’s brand name for its all-wheel-drive systems. These are optional on many vehicles throughout VW’s lineup and add extra grip when off road or driving in tricky conditions. You can use controls in the cabin to tell the car what kind of surface you’re driving on but, in general, we’d suggest leaving it in auto and letting the computers do the hard work for you.

R-Line is a trim package offered on many VW models. Like BMW’s M Sport and Ford’s ST-Line, R-Line mostly adds sporty styling touches to VW models, helping them look a little meaner than standard. You’ll notice additions such as sportier bumpers and larger alloy wheels marking R-Line models out. Some models also gain lower sports suspension, making them feel more agile in corners.

TSI is the brand name VW gives to its turbocharged petrol engines. It stands for turbocharged stratified injection – whatever that means. In practice, TSI engines return better fuel economy and performance than their non-turbo counterparts, and are available across most of VW’s range.

DSG is what VW calls its automatic gearboxes fitted to most of its lineup. Fans of useless facts will be pleased to know the acronym stands for direct-shift gearbox. DSG gearboxes usually come with six or seven speeds and can change gear at lightning-fast pace.

We Connect is the catch-all name VW gives to its on-board connected vehicle services. You can download an accompanying We Connect app to your smartphone for free to access information about your vehicle. The exact features offered through We Connect will vary depending on the exact car you buy, but most versions include breakdown and emergency call features, along with remote maintenance monitoring and driving data.

While the We Connect service is free, you can opt to pay for additional functions through the system. This can include adding new on-board features to your car such as sat-nav or an interior mobile hotspot.

VW started selling what it called Evo engines from around 2017 in certain models. These units are essentially updated versions of the existing TSI petrol engines to improve fuel economy. Updates include an upgraded variable turbocharger, energy recuperation when braking via the alternator, and a new internal coating process to reduce friction. All that nerdy stuff means Evo engines give strong performance while only sipping from their fuel tanks.

Yes, you can get finance on a used VW! Motorpoint can arrange finance agreements on any of our nearly new cars. Choose from either a hire purchase (HP) agreement or personal contract purchase (PCP) agreement.