Hyundai Santa Fe 2.2 CRDi Premium 5dr [5 Seats] Diesel Estate (2012) at Warrington Motors Nissan and Peugeot

01925 934 123

£13,500

WAS £14,000, SAVE £500

Fitted with Cruise Control, Dual Zone Climate Control, Rain Sensor, Reversing Sensors, 18in Alloy Wheels, Remote Central Locking, ISOfix Child Seat Anchorage, Six Speakers, Radio/CD Player with MP3/WMA Compatibility, USB and AUX Connections, iPod Functionality AND MORE!

31/12/2012

23361

Manual

Diesel 46.3 combined MPG

WHITE

New Lower Price



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CO2: 159 g/km

MPG: 46.3

Make HYUNDAI  Year of Manufacture 2012
Model SANTA FE PREMIUM CRDI Number of Former Keepers 1
Engine Size 2199cc Start Date of Current Keeper 09/06/2017
Colour WHITE  Previous Colour /
Fuel Diesel  Date Colour Changed /
Doorplan Estate  Wheelplan 2 Axle Rigid Body
Engine Number D4HBCU673476  Gross Vehicle Weight 0 (KG)
Transmission 6 Speed Manual Diesel Exported No
Date of 1st Registration in the UK 31/12/2012 Scrap Marker No
CO2 Rating 159 (g/km)

Fitted with Cruise Control, Dual Zone Climate Control, Rain Sensor, Reversing Sensors, 18in Alloy Wheels, Remote Central Locking, ISOfix Child Seat Anchorage, Six Speakers, Radio/CD Player with MP3/WMA Compatibility, USB and AUX Connections, iPod Functionality AND MORE!

General

Badge Engine CC: 2.2
Badge Power: 194
Based On ID: N
Coin Description: CRDi
Coin Series: Premium [5 Seats]
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07: 19E
Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years: 10
Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years: 5
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %: 96
NCAP Child Occupant Protection %: 89
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09: 5
NCAP Pedestrian Protection %: 71
NCAP Safety Assist %: 86
Service Interval Frequency - Months: 24
Service Interval Mileage: 20000
Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage: 999999
Standard manufacturers warranty - Years: 5
Timing Belt Interval Frequency - Months: N
Timing Belt Interval Mileage: N
Vehicle Homologation Class: M1

Emissions - ICE

CO2 (g/km): 159
Standard Euro Emissions: EURO 5

Engine and Drive Train

Camshaft: DOHC
Catalytic Convertor: True
CC: 2199
Compression Ratio: 16.0:1
Cylinder Layout: IN-LINE
Cylinders: 4
Cylinders - Bore (mm): 85.4
Cylinders - Stroke (mm): 96
Engine Layout: NORTH SOUTH
Fuel Delivery: COMMON RAIL
Gears: 6 SPEED
Number of Valves: 16
Transmission: MANUAL

Fuel Consumption - ICE

EC Combined (mpg): 46.3
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies: True
EC Extra Urban (mpg): 54.3
EC Urban (mpg): 37.7

Performance

0 to 62 mph (secs): 9.8
Engine Power - BHP: 194
Engine Power - KW: 145
Engine Power - RPM: 3800
Engine Torque - LBS.FT: 311
Engine Torque - MKG: 43
Engine Torque - NM: 422
Engine Torque - RPM: 1800
Top Speed: 118

Tyres

Alloys?: True
Tyre Size Front: 235/60 R18
Tyre Size Rear: 235/60 R18
Tyre Size Spare: FULL SIZE
Wheel Style: N
Wheel Type: 18" ALLOY

Vehicle Dimensions

Height: N
Height (including roof rails): 1685
Length: 4690
Wheelbase: 2700
Width: 1880
Width (including mirrors): N

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres): 64
Gross Vehicle Weight: 2510
Luggage Capacity (Seats Down): 1680
Luggage Capacity (Seats Up): 585
Max. Loading Weight: 581
Max. Roof Load: 100
Max. Towing Weight - Braked: 2500
Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked: 750
Minimum Kerbweight: 1929
No. of Seats: 5
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb: 10.9

BELIEVING IN SANTA (new2) 06/07/2018

The Hyundai Santa Fe: now with that 'want one' feeling fitted as standard. Jonathan Crouch reports

Ten Second Review

If your family needs a large 7-seat SUV but your budget is closer to the kind of sum needed for a mid-sized 5-seat 'Qashqai'-class model, then Hyundai hopes that its fourth generation Santa Fe will appeal. This time round, the cabin is more premium - and more spacious for seven people. Overall, it's a much more sophisticated option than it was before.

Background

Look at a car like this, Hyundai's MK4 model Santa Fe SUV, and you get some idea of just how far this South Korean brand has come in recent years. This, after all, is the kind of quality product that has driven the improvements in its recent fortunes. The Santa Fe has had a big role to play here. Looking back, it was the launch of the MK2 version of this car in 2006 that really put Hyundai on the map. Not only was it beautifully built - it also had beautiful market positioning, this the first relatively affordable SUV to blur the boundaries between the mid-sized class and the large Crossover segment better suited to bigger families. Santa Fe buyers paid compact sector prices but got the kind of 7-seat capacity they'd previously needed a much larger SUV for. No wonder this car became such a strong seller for the UK importers. This time round, its smartened up its act, but the basic proposition remains much the same.

Driving Experience

How an SUV drives is usually pretty far down the priority list after how it looks, what it costs and how much room there is inside. We used to take it as read that an SUV would be about as sharp as a serving of refried beans to drive but in recent years, we've seen the pendulum swing back the other way with 'sporty' 4x4s that cornered better but at the expense of decidedly brittle ride quality. There has to be a happy medium between these two extremes and Hyundai claims that this car rather neatly strikes it. To help with that objective, this fourth generation model rides on an all-new platform, but the engine is more familiar - a 2.2-litre 200PS diesel. This is the only powerplant that British buyers are currently offered, but there is the choice of manual or automatic transmission, the auto a new 8-speed package. As before, the oily bits are shared with sister brand Kia's Sorento model, which is certainly this car's most direct competitor. 4WD is standard too, the system in question being Hyundai's 'HTRAC' set-up, which apportions torque in varying quantities between the axles depending on the traction available, at the same time as braking individual wheels in search of better grip.

Design and Build

The latest Santa Fe isn't quite the sort of car that will have pedestrians bumbling slack-jawed into pavement furniture but it's undoubtedly a good looking thing. It has that inherent rightness to its proportioning that'll make it tricky not to throw a glance over your shoulder when you lock it and walk away. Most importantly, choose an upscale version and it looks - and there's not really a better word for it - expensive. That's exactly the desired result, as Hyundai is trying to push the Santa Fe upmarket. The so-called 'design language' borrows from that initiated by the brand's smaller Kona SUV and includes Hyundai's signature 'Cascading Grille' and composite lamp design. In profile, the biggest change is the way that the rear side windows now dip deeper towards the waistline of the car, a change introduced to give third row occupants a better view out. Ah yes, seven seats; that's the only configuration you can now have with this car. As before, there isn't a huge amount of space in the third row (don't think of this as an alternative to a big MPV). Nevertheless, adults will be OK there provided the journey isn't too long and second row occupants can slide the mid bench forward a little. Up front, there's a fresh dashboard design and a completely revised customisable instrument cluster. The infotainment system works via a 'floating'-style screen on the top of the fascia, which not everyone will like.

Market and Model

Prices have risen a little, starting at around £33,500 and all versions get 7 seats and the same 2.2-litre 200PS CRDi diesel engine. That kind of asking figure might seem quite high when notable rivals like Nissan's X-Trail and Skoda's Kodiaq are priced from well under £30,000, but bear in mind that to get a price starting with a '2' on an X-trail or a Kodiaq, you'll need to compromise with a less powerful engine. Match like for like, then take the Santa Fe's generous equipment levels into account and you should find this Hyundai quite competitive. There are three trim levels - 'SE', 'Premium' and 'Premium SE' - though by the time to get to the top of that tree, you'll be paying well over £40,000. Top models are auto-only, but at the foot of the range, the new 8-speed auto is offered as an option for around £1,700 more. All Santa Fe models feature roof rails, front and rear parking sensors with a rear view camera, privacy glass, dual zone climate control, heated front seats, drivers' seat height adjustment, a leather steering wheel, automatic windscreen wipers, aDAB radio with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto smartphone-mirroring, cruise control, Lane Keep Assist (LKA), Autonomous Emergency Braking (AEB) and Smart High Beam Assist.

Cost of Ownership

This fifth generation Santa Fe features the brand's 2.2 CRDi 'R' engine, upgraded with the addition of both selective catalytic reduction (SCR) and lean NOx trap (LNT) to further reduce emissions in conjunction with the diesel particulate filter (DPF) system. Combined cycle fuel economy for the auto version most will choose is 47.1mpg and the CO2 reading is 164g/km. What else might you need to know? As ever with Hyundai, a strong buying incentive is the five year unlimited mileage warranty that comes as standard. It's backed up by breakdown cover that last the same length of time and free annual vehicle health checks over this duration. True, rival brand Kia claims to better this package by offering a similar seven year deal, but there, you're limited to 100,000 miles. As for servicing, well your Santa Fe will need a garage visit once a year or every 10,000 miles, whichever comes sooner. If you want to budget ahead for routine maintenance, there are various 'Hyundai Sense' packages that offer fixed-price servicing over two, three or five-year periods. You can pay for your plan monthly and add MoTs into the three or five year plans for an extra fee.

Summary

The Hyundai Santa Fe has improved and improved fast. This fourth generation model's predecessor was a really solid vehicle that now looks a great used buy, but this one has stepped it up more convincingly than many thought possible. It looks classy, it's really well built and it's cleverly thought through inside. As a result, it's almost impossible to dislike, even if SUVs really aren't your thing. Come to think of it, this Korean contender is probably a very good choice for someone who's never even really considered an SUV before. It's not showy or offensive, instead marrying all the best bits of models of this kind, namely their space, versatility and ease of ownership, with the refreshing lack of drama of a normal big family car. If you've got a family, have room in your life for just a single car and need one that'll discreetly go the distance without a hiccup, then it's well worth trying one of these. Do that and who knows. You might once again start to believe in Santa.

SANTA WITHOUT A CLAUSE (family) 06/07/2018

June Neary takes to the lanes in Hyundai's Santa Fe family SUV

Will It Suit Me?

For me, mud plugging doesn't really hold any great appeal, so would Hyundai's family-sized fourth generation Santa Fe tempt me to join the ranks of the on-road off-roader drivers? Well, possibly. After all, it has everything you'd want from a good-sized family car and you don't have to have it with 4WD. And if I did change my mind, go for an all-wheel driven version and decide to drive across a field (I can't think why I'd do that, but you never know), I'd be tooled up for the job.

Practicalities

There's a choice of either manual or automatic versions. Either way, this chunky five-door comes equipped with seven-seats and a whole host of goodies. Choice was definitely on the agenda when Hyundai designed this car. The top-spec 2.2-litre CRDi diesel model I tested had a sunroof, reversing sensors and air-con, along with all the usual gadgetry, including a decent surround sound audio system and leather seats - not my own personal favourite on the upholstery front, but each to his or her own. At least the seat facings are easy to wipe sticky marks from. One area where the old MK3 Santa Fe was noticeably slipping behind the pack was in terms of interior build quality. Although everything seemed durable and customer satisfaction surveys have shown that little goes wrong, the perception of quality was an aspect that needed addressing. So it is that the fourth generation Santa Fe now offers higher quality metal detailing, classier upholstery fabrics and smart leathers. And practicality? Well, in the seven-seat version I tried, the third row of seating was difficult to get into, even for kids, but once younger ones had reached it, they seemed quite happy. Of course, with three seating rows in place, there's precious little luggage space, but if you put the rearmost chairs down, there's a decent 547-litres on offer.

Behind the Wheel

Step inside the cabin and everything falls easily to hand. All the controls are logically placed and it's quite roomy - no chance of elbowing my other half in the chest by accident. Come to think of it, it'd be pretty difficult to do it on purpose - shame. Some of my taller passengers have occasionally had to open the sunroof on test cars in order to avoid rubbing their heads against the roof lining. Thankfully, this wasn't the case in the Santa Fe. Nice touches include standard height adjustment for the driver's seat and dual power sockets so that the kids' Nintendo games needn't clash with the needs of your mobile 'phone. Responsive power steering comes as standard on all models and the ride is pretty impressive. We took the car out into the Sussex countryside for a pothole test and it came out with flying colours. It was smooth on the motorway too, so no complaints there.

Value For Money

One inevitable consequence of the Santa Fe becoming better finished, better equipped and better engineered is that prices have crept up, now pitched primarily in the £34,000 to £44,000 bracket. This time round, all variants come only with seven seats and, from the launch of this model in mid-2018, there was only a single engine choice too, the latest version of the brand's four cylinder 2.2-litre CRDi diesel. There is the option of a 2WD model though: indeed, that's what you have to have if you're going to choose one of the entry-level 'SE' trimmed variants you'll need if you're going to get a version of this car priced below £35,000. With the two higher trim levels - 'Premium' and the top 'Premium SE' derivative - 4WD is an £1,800 option. Which means the most affordable 4WD Santa Fe model will cost the best part of £40,000, a figure that might give some potential buyers pause for thought. Across the range, whether you choose a 2WD or a 4WD model, your dealer will offer you the option of the brand's latest 8-speed automatic gearbox for an extra £2,000.

Could I Live With One?

The Santa Fe and I have been only out a few times now, so it's probably a bit early for us to be living together. However, if we got to know each other a little better, who knows? Seriously though, the car has opened my eyes to the virtues of on-road 4x4 driving. The feeling of security and the excellent all-round visibility of SUVs attract female buyers and I must admit that being able to see a long way up the road is a major plus. It also makes spotting parking spaces a whole lot easier! I love value-orientated product and always seek out quality merchandise. In this respect this car is most definitely a winner. It's spacious enough to suit my lifestyle and its ride and handling make for effortless driving. With all this in mind, I'd have to say yes I could live with a Santa Fe.

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