news cars : Nearly new buying guide: Honda CR-V img

 news cars : Nearly new buying guide: Honda CR-V

There's a reason why the Honda CR-V is routinely one of the best-selling SUVs in the world. There are several causes for this.

The first CR-V was introduced to tremendous acclaim in 1995, and its offspring have remained popular, thanks to Honda's trademark balance of dependability, usability, and economy.

With a competitive 561-litre cargo and dramatically enhanced inside technology, including Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, the newest CR-V launched in the UK in 2018.

It also ditched Honda's popular diesel engine in favor of a CVT transmission. Its only engine option was a turbocharged 1.5-litre petrol with 170 or 190 horsepower. In 2019, a 2.0-liter hybrid powertrain was installed, making the CR-V a more appealing prospect for long highway drives, while regenerative braking improved its city efficiency. Shortly after, the gasoline was phased out.

The CR-V places a premium on comfort, so its soft suspension glides over bumps and potholes. On the other hand, the car leans heavily in turns, though it still handles well for its size.

In town, the hybrid (which has a newer 2.0-litre engine) is quieter, especially when its electric motor kicks in, albeit this is only for a brief time due to a small, 1kWh battery.

There are five trim levels to select from, starting with the entry-level S and progressing to the higher-end EX.

S model adds 17-inch alloy wheels, LED lighting, and cruise control, as well as the option of rear- or four-wheel drive. Prices for a low-mileage CR-V in this trim, like as the 69-reg model we found with 8500 miles on the clock, start at roughly £20,000.

If you need superior infotainment, upgrade to a higher trim level because the S trim only gets a 5.0in screen. The SE trim level adds Honda's newest Connect system, as well as dual-zone climate control and two USB ports, making it a major upgrade.

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