This vehicle is currently in stock at Warrington Motors Fiat and Peugeot and can be purchased from Bolton Motor Park Abarth, Fiat and Mazda.
This Hyundai Tucson comes with cloth seat trim, cruise control, front fog lights, lumbar support, parking sensors, roof rails, Sat Nav, ABS, alarm, audio remote, electric mirrors, remote locking, traction control
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Please quote reference MM16KLO_10000
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Best part-ex price paid
Qualifies for Warranty4life
Automatic defog system, Electric front/rear windows with drivers one touch/anti-trap, Intermittent front wipe with adjustable delay, Rear wash/wipe with intermittent wipe setting, Tinted glass with shade band
ABS/EBD, Brake assist, Downhill Assist Control (DAC), Emergency stop signal system, ESP, Hill start assist control (HAC), Traction control
Vehicle Stability Control (VSC)
Cruise control + speed limiter, Flex Steer variable steering settings, Lane departure warning system, Lane keep assist, PAS, Rear parking sensor, Reversing camera, Speed limit information function
8" touchscreen DVD colour navigation, Digital clock, Rev counter, Tailgate open warning light, Trip computer, Trip odometer, Water temperature gauge, Windscreen washer level indicator
Body coloured door mirrors, Electric heated door mirrors, Folding door mirrors
Metal grain centre console
6 speakers, DAB Digital radio, Steering wheel mounted audio/phone controls, USB/aux input socket
Exterior Body Features
Black bodyside mouldings, Body colour bumpers, Body colour door handles, Front skid plate - silver, Integrated rear spoiler, Mudflaps front and rear, Silver roof rails
Automatic headlights with dusk sensor, Follow me home headlights, Front fog lights, LED brake lights, LED daytime running lights, LED Headlights, LED rear lights
Dual zone climate control
12V socket in centre console, 12V socket in luggage compartment, Ashtray, Chrome interior door handles, Cigar lighter, Cloth upholstery, Cupholders in centre and rear console, Driver and passenger front seat pockets, Front and rear door pockets, Height adjustable front armrest with stowage, Height/reach adjustable steering column, Leather steering wheel and gear knob, Lockable/illuminated air conditioned glovebox, Luggage area underfloor compartment, Luggage hooks, Luggage net, Overhead console with sunglasses holder, Rear armrest with cupholder, Retractable load cover
Door courtesy lamps, Front map reading lights, Luggage compartment lighting
3x3 point rear seatbelts, Active bonnet, Childproof rear door locks, Driver and passenger airbags, Drivers knee airbag, Front side airbags + full size curtain airbags, Height adjustable front seatbelts, Passenger airbag deactivate switch, Seatbelt pretensioners with load limiters, Seatbelt warning, Tyre pressure monitoring system
60/40 split and double folding seats (flat to floor), Driver's electric adjustable lumbar support, Front/rear adjustable head restraints, Heated front seats, Height adjustable driver's seat, Isofix rear child seat preparation, Reclining rear seats
Alarm and remote central locking, Deadlocks, Engine immobiliser, Locking wheel nuts, Speed sensitive auto door locking
Trailer stability assist
Driver/passenger sunvisors with ticket holders + illuminated vanity mirrors
Wheels - Alloy
17" alloy wheels
Wheels - Spare
Full size alloy spare wheel
|Badge Engine CC:||1.7|
|Based On ID:||N|
|Coin Description:||CRDi Blue Drive|
|Coin Series:||SE Nav|
|Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07:||15E|
|NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %:||86|
|NCAP Child Occupant Protection %:||85|
|NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09:||5|
|NCAP Pedestrian Protection %:||71|
|NCAP Safety Assist %:||71|
|Service Interval Frequency - Months:||12|
|Service Interval Mileage:||20000|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage:||999999|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Years:||5|
|Vehicle Homologation Class:||M1|
|Standard Euro Emissions:||EURO 6|
|Cylinders - Bore (mm):||77.2|
|Cylinders - Stroke (mm):||90|
|Engine Layout:||FRONT TRANSVERSE|
|Fuel Delivery:||COMMON RAIL|
|Number of Valves:||16|
|EC Combined (mpg):||61.7|
|EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies:||True|
|EC Extra Urban (mpg):||67.3|
|EC Urban (mpg):||52.3|
|0 to 62 mph (secs):||13.7|
|Engine Power - BHP:||116|
|Engine Power - KW:||85|
|Engine Power - PS:||True|
|Engine Power - RPM:||4000|
|Engine Torque - LBS.FT:||207|
|Engine Torque - MKG:||28.6|
|Engine Torque - NM:||280|
|Engine Torque - RPM:||1250|
|Tyre Size Front:||225/60 R17|
|Tyre Size Rear:||225/60 R17|
|Tyre Size Spare:||FULL SIZE|
|Wheel Type:||17" ALLOY|
|Height (including roof rails):||N|
|Width (including mirrors):||2065|
|Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres):||62|
|Gross Vehicle Weight:||2000|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Down):||1478|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Up):||488|
|Max. Loading Weight:||575|
|Max. Roof Load:||100|
|Max. Towing Weight - Braked:||1400|
|Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked:||750|
|No. of Seats:||5|
|Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb:||10.6|
Hyundai are aiming high with this improved version of their stylish Tucson, a sharp-suited family mid-sized SUV aimed at the Qashqai-class. Jonathan Crouch takes a look.
With this Tucson model, Hyundai has got serious about the growing Qashqai-class family Crossover segment, delivering pretty much everything buyers are looking for in this kind of car in one smartly-styled reasonably spacious package. We're told it'll 'change the way you drive': it's certainly changed this brand's fortunes in this sector, now being the Korean maker's best selling car.
The Tucson is a huge car for Hyundai, with more than 600,000 units sold to date before the arrival of this facelifted version. This MK2 model replaced the old ix35 crossover in the Korean company's range back in 2015 and has sold much more strongly, thanks to higher quality, extra technology, greater standards of safety, more space and sharper driving dynamics too. Mind you, it's priced to reflect that level of prowess: Hyundai has long abandoned its bargain basement beginnings. Can what's on offer in this improved model - improved safety, media connectivity and the option of a mild hybrid diesel powertrain - really justify that? And offer a genuine alternative to established players from Nissan, Skoda and Peugeot in this sector? Time to find out.
People have come to expect a lot when it comes to driving mid-sized SUVs. Although they want a lofty perch, they also want to feel like they could be driving a hatchback. The Tucson delivers exactly this blend of virtues, hence its very road-biased suspension setup - and the overwhelming emphasis on two wheel drive models across the range - though a 4WD set-up is available too. That 4WD system is fine for slippery surfaces but don't expect a great deal of mud plugging ability. And engines? Well the petrol range is made up of a normally aspirated 1.6-litre GDI 132PS unit and a much pokier T-GDI turbo 177PS powerplant. Go for the T-GDI variant and you get the option of the brand's seven-speed 7DCT dual-clutch automatic gearbox, also offered elsewhere in the range. Most Tucson buyers though, want a diesel. For buyers wanting to fuel from the black pump, the range starts with a 115PS 1.6-litre CRDi variant, which uses the brand's new 'U3'-series engine. The key news here though, lies with the 2.0-litre CRDi version, which now features Hyundai's first mild hybrid diesel powertrain. The system supplements acceleration with power from a compact 0.44 kWh 48-volt lithium-ion battery, and extends engine 'off time' with a new Mild-Hybrid Starter-Generator (MHSG) unit. The MHSG is connected by belt to the engine's crankshaft, and switches seamlessly between 'motor' and 'generator' modes. In 'motor' mode the battery is discharged under acceleration, providing power assistance to the engine, to reduce engine load and emissions. Under deceleration - when braking, or coasting towards a junction or downhill - the MHSG switches to 'generator' mode, recuperating energy from the crankshaft to recharge the battery on-the-go.
You'll need to be pretty familiar with this Hyundai to notice the exterior changes made to this revised model, but Hyundai insists that there are plenty if you look closely. The brand's signature 'Cascading Grille' makes an appearance at the front, along with restyling for the headlights, the fog lamps, the front bumper and the skid plates. The side profile features smarter wheel designs in 16, 17, 18 and 19-inch sizes. At the rear, this Tucson receives a sleeker tail light design, with a re-designed bumper and exhaust tailpipe. The overall look may not be as overt as you'd find with some rivals but you could never call it dull and the effect is especially nice with the 19" wheels fitted to Premium models. Inside, changes include a re-designed soft touch dashboard and central touchscreen display audio system, with a DAB tuner, plus 'Apple Car Play' and 'Android Auto' smartphone-mirroring now standard across the range. As before, there's 513-litres of seats-up boot space available (or slightly less if you go for 4WD), so in this regard, the Tucson continues to comfortably beat Nissan Qashqai and Renault Kadjar direct rivals. Fold the seats down and this capacity increases to 1503-litres (or 25-litres less for 4WD). Rear seat space is good, although the rear doors are a little on the small side.
The range may start at around £22,000 but it's very easy to spend an awful lot more. That price gets you entry level 'S Connect' trim with the non-turbo 1.6 petrol engine. Spend another £2,000 or so and you can opt for the 1.6 CRDi diesel. The top petrol unit, the 177PS 1.6 T-GDi turbo unit, prices from just over £25,000. There are 'S Copnnect', 'SE Nav', 'Premium' and 'Premium SE' trim options on offer. The bigger 2.0-litre diesel now comes only with the top 'Premium' trim levels, 4WD, 7DCT auto transmission and the brand's 48V mild hybrid technology, hence prices starting from around £33,000. Across the range, this improved Tucson gets an increased number of safety features, with Autonomous Emergency Braking and Lane Keep Assist standardised across all trim levels, as well as Driver Attention Alert - which is standard on 'SE Nav' trim and upwards. As for the general kit tally, well even the base 'S Connect' variants get quite a lot. Expect a 7" display audio including a DAB tuner along with 'Apple Car Play' and 'Android Auto' smartphone-mirroring. Plus a rear view camera, climate control, Bluetooth connectivity with steering wheel controls and a leather steering wheel and gear knob. Exterior enhancements include 16" alloy wheels, front fog lamps and automatic headlamps.
The Tucson can't quite match some of its rivals when it comes to running costs but it gets close. The engine line-up now conforms to Euro 6d TEMP emissions standard and the Gamma direct injection 1.6-litre petrol engine (offered in normally aspirated or turbo forms) now has an updated particulate filter. The old 1.7-litre CRDi diesel has been replaced by a new 'U3' 1.6-litre diesel that delivers 57.6mpg on the combined cycle and 130g/km. Which is a useful step up from the figures you get with the base 1.6-litre GDi petrol normally aspirated unit (39.8mpg and 162g/km). The big news with this facelifted Tucson though, is the introduction of an electrified 'mild hybrid' powertrain for the 2.0-litre CRDi diesel model. Here, the engine is assisted by a compact starter-generator unit belt-connected to the crankshaft. Power for the 48V system comes from a small lithium ion battery mounted beneath the boot floor and the 13bhp electrical boost it facilitates takes the Tucson's total output to 195bhp. When you lift off the throttle to coast, or use the brakes, the starter becomes a generator, recharging the battery with energy that you'd otherwise lose in the form of heat. Hyundai claims that this technology improves efficiency by up to 4%. All Tucson models, like all Hyundais, get the brand's impressive 5-year unlimited mileage warranty.
So, what do we have? The tough looks of an SUV, the sensible practicality of a 5-seater mini-MPV and the affordability of a family hatchback. These are the facts behind an improved Tucson model good enough to attract fresh buyers to the Hyundai brand. It's nicely built, efficient to run and quite capable in 4WD form of getting everywhere any ordinary family driver might want to go. No, it's not perfect - a class-leading family hatch might offer slightly sharper handling and better all-round visibility - but these aren't deal-breaking issues. More important will be this model's competitive pricing and lengthy warranty. It's a Hyundai of the modern era. And that makes it a very impressive car indeed.
June Neary gets to grips with the Tucson, Hyundai's Crossover model
I don't necessarily approve of off-road vehicles being used by owners who only ever drive them on the road. However, I was forced to revise this view slightly last time we had a dusting of snow round our way. The beautiful rear-wheel-drive executive estate car I was driving started behaving as though it was on an ice rink fitted with Teflon tyres. Given the UK's usual climate though, the costs of all-wheel-drive tend to out-weight the benefits for the kind of driving most of us do. You might think that this bodes badly for the Hyundai Tucson we're taking a look at here - but don't jump the gun. Yes, this vehicle is one of those SUV-like Crossover models but, like the majority of small to mid-sized models around today, it's designed to excel in the kind of tarmac-based usage that the majority of buyers will put it through. The Tucson's positioning as a Crossover means you get this kind of car's tall driving position, easy access and bold off-roader styling. Most will buy this model in front wheel drive form, but I tried it in 4WD guise with Hyundai's quite efficient 1.6-litre T-GDI petrol turbo engine. Across the range, you get a refined, car-like driving experience and lower running costs than would be obtainable in a proper fully-fledged go-anywhere SUV; you know, the kind of Land Rover-style thing with the differentials, ground clearance and low range gearbox you'd need for driving up a dried-out river bed.
There's a large and roomy cabin beneath the Tucson's appealing exterior lines. Efforts to bring a sportier feel to the exterior by tapering the windows off towards the rear of the car and shrinking the rear screen don't help visibility though. The vehicle also fails to come up with many of the clever MPV-style features that would add versatility to the cabin. The rear-seats don't slide, but they do recline and feature conventional 60:40 split backs that fold down nearly flat to the floor to increase luggage space. Rear leg room is very good for a vehicle of this size and entries and exits are made easier by the elevated ride-height. It's easy to see why SUV-style vehicles have become so popular with families, as the taller design makes it so simple to strap kids in or fit a car seat.
As mentioned previously, not all Tucson models offer four-wheel-drive. As has increasingly become the case with crossovers and compact SUVs designed mainly for road use, the entry-level variants of this car are front-wheel-drive only. This means the extra traction to help you out in slippery conditions is lost but all Tucsons still have the extended ground clearance to stop them coming to grief on speed humps and high kerbs. The 2WD versions also bring fuel efficiency benefits. The engine range available with this Hyundai is usefully diverse. When it comes to this issue, it's well worth finding the price premium to progress from the rather feeble 132PS entry-level 1.6-litre GDi petrol unit to the 115PS 1.6-litre CRDi diesel that most will want. Buyers wanting the 4WD option though, will need to trade up to the pokier 2.0-litre CRDi diesel variant, which now comes with clever 'mild hybrid' electrified technology, 7DCT auto transmission, 4WD and a high price tag. You can also have 4WD and an auto 'box if you choose the top 1.6 T-GDI petrol derivative I tried, though a front-driven manual version's also available. Features such as Downhill Brake Control (which stops the vehicle running away with you when heading down steep gradients) and Hill-Start Assist Control (which ensures a smooth getaway when driving back up) will help should you decide to venture off road.
Equipment levels are strong. Even the base 'S Connect' variants get quite a lot. Expect a 7" display audio including a DAB tuner along with 'Apple Car Play' and 'Android Auto' smartphone-mirroring. Plus a rear view camera, climate control, Bluetooth connectivity with steering wheel controls and a leather steering wheel and gear knob. Exterior enhancements include 16" alloy wheels, front fog lamps and automatic headlamps. Across the range, this improved Tucson gets an increased number of safety features, with Autonomous Emergency Braking and Lane Keep Assist standardised across all trim levels, as well as Driver Attention Alert - which is standard on 'SE Nav' trim and upwards.
There are a lot of mid-sized SUV models like the Tucson out there at the moment as manufacturers respond to the strong demand in this sector of the market. It's easy to see where their popularity stems from, but choosing between the leading contenders isn't easy. Hyundai's effort ticks all the important boxes with its attractive looks and practical interior. It's very much a Hyundai of the modern era. Which makes it a very competitive car indeed.