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Hyundai Tucson

  • tickPremium look and feel
  • tickLots of standard tech
  • tickPractical

Hyundai Tucson SUV (2020 - )

The latest Hyundai Tucson launches straight into the highly competitive mid-size SUV market with a choice of hybrid engines (up to and including a full plug-in option), generous specification, high-tech interior and decisively more stylish look than its predecessor. Clearly the Tucson has aspirations to move upmarket and is priced accordingly, costing more in its hybrid version than a like-for-like Toyota RAV4 by way of example. With strong rivals including the Peugeot 3008 and a new Nissan Qashqai on the way Hyundai will have to hope its new-found sense of style will be enough for the Tucson to make its mark.
Our verdict

Is the Hyundai Tucson a good car?

How we rated this car out of 5 on the following

Hyundai Tucson running costs

Is it budget friendly?

Hyundai Tucson safety

How well it assists you to stay safe.

Hyundai Tucson features

Driver technology, media and styling.

Hyundai Tucson reliability

How durable it is.

Hyundai Tucson interior

Space, materials, boot size and comfort.

Hyundai Tucson performance

Power, handling, fuel and range.

Our expert review

See what our expert review team say about this car

You need to know your mild-hybrid from your plug-in before making sense of the Tucson line-up, given nearly all models have some manner of electrical assistance and that has big implications for purchase and running costs. All are based around a 1.6-litre petrol engine and while the non-hybrid version is cheaper to buy you claw back much of the extra expense of the mild hybrid version (or MHEV) in the first year of tax so that seems a no-brainer.

Plug-in (or PHEV) version aside, the fuel consumption, CO2 and Benefit In Kind costs are on a par for all models, though the manual and all-wheel drive versions are worse on emissions. At the time of writing pricing for the PHEV is to be confirmed but the Tucson’s relatively high cost is demonstrated by the fact Peugeot offers a full plug-in version of the 3008 for not much more than Hyundai charges for its regular hybrid. For a company driver that could make the Peugeot much cheaper on monthly costs, while a private owner could save on fuel given the 3008 can run on electric power alone for short journeys. Suffice to say, if you still consider Hyundai a ‘value’ brand you may be in for a surprise, though this will be a more pleasant one when you factor in the premium vibe of the looks and much improved interior quality.

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Price range

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Electric and hybrids

Whether you’re ready to go 100% electric, or want to test the waters with a petrol/diesel hybrid, these vehicles will help you save money on fuel and reduce CO2 emissions.

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Leasing deals

These deals are based on terms of 8,000 miles, for a 36 month lease with a 6 months initial payment.

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The latest Hyundai Tucson articles

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