Developed initially as the Scion for North America, before Toyota killed the ...
Developed initially as the Scion for North America, before Toyota killed the brand, a new C-HR targets single and newly married millennials.
It has the bold look that gives it the sportier flair than many other crossovers, comes loaded with plenty of equipment, even on the entry-level model, the XLE.
The latter includes a Toyota Safety Sense P driver assist and safety suite, the 7-inch touchscreen, dual-zone climate control, soft touch materials and the leather-wrapped steering wheel.
However, there is much more than meets the eye with the C-HR, as Consumer Reports found in their review, with a subcompact crossover being surprisingly quiet, despite a fact that its engine can get quite loud at over 4,000 rpms.
Moreover, it can easily sit two adults in the back, it’s comfortable on bumpy roads. Achieving this meant sacrificing its cornering abilities, even if it can still take the tight turn quite fast, it lacks the sharpness of the Mazda CX-3.
There are big blind spots to the rear, due to a chunky C-pillars, the fact that it cannot be had with the all-wheel drive system just yet, is another drawback.
The 2017 Toyota C-HR can be had in the mid-$24,000, meaning that it is about $2,000 more expensive over its competitors, though it is the only one in its class to offer the standard forward collision warning and automatic emergency braking, which landed it 5 stars from Euro NCAP.
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