Best electric cars and EVs 2022

Andy Brady

Written by

Andy Brady

Hyundai Ioniq 5 Review 2022: front static

Electric cars are all the rage right now, and there's more choice of great models than there's ever been. Now is definitely the time to make the switch to an EV, so here are the best electric cars on sale. 

The number of electric cars available to buy is growing every year, and more buyers than ever are moving away from fossil fuels and towards battery power. In 2021 more than 190,000 of them were sold in the UK, and 2022 is likely to be an even bigger year for new EVs (short for electric vehicles).

That number of electric cars registered is higher than in the last five years combined, which shows how rapidly the latest EVs have converted new car buyers. You'll be hard pushed to find a big car brand that doesn't have an electric car to offer, or has one coming very soon. 

With more competitive electric models on the market than ever before, now's a great time to buy. Recent spikes in the price of petrol and diesel have made a better financial case for EVs, which have outsold full hybrid and plug-in hybrid cars so far this year. Being able to charge at home saves money in the long run. 

It's easy to see why there's such a growing interest in electric cars at the moment, with the best EVs delivering excellent comfort, performance and range in a desirable package. Enough range to compete with a petrol or diesel car? We're not far off now, with some of the best electric cars capable of over 300 miles between charges. 

There are new electric car models being launched constantly (2021 saw in excess of 25 new electric cars announced and that looks set to be bettered in 2022), which means there's a massive amount of choice. From cheap to buy small electric cars great for town to spacious and luxurious electric SUVs capable of travelling hundreds of miles between charges, there's never been more choice. Finding the best electric car which suits your needs should be a piece of cake.

Of course, one of the biggest obstacles preventing a lot of car buyers from going electric is the price. New electric cars are traditionally more expensive than a petrol or diesel model – but you can save a fortune by looking for a nearly-new model or second hand electric car. We have some of the best used electric cars available from as little as £5000 on heycar.

Electric car charging times are also getting faster, while the charging infrastructure is improving all the time, making it easier to plan those longer trips that go beyond the range of your EV. See the latest electric car stats and projections for more info.

New electric cars in 2022: ones to watch

2021 saw some brilliant new electric cars appear on our roads, including the Hyundai Ioniq 5, Kia EV6 and BMW i4. This year in 2022 we've seen the arrival of the Volkswagen ID.5 and ID.3 GTX, Volvo's eagerly anticipated C40 and the Nissan Ariya

Looking a bit further ahead and there's the Skoda Enyaq Coupe, Mercedes-Benz EQS SUV and Toyota bZ4X. There's also the hotly-anticipated Hyundai Ioniq 6, Renault Megane E-Tech Electric and the upcoming Polestar 3, plus many more electric models due to land in showrooms. 

With new electric cars arriving all the time, now could be the perfect time to switch to an EV. If you've still got some questions, we look at how electric cars works, advantages of electric cars and how much it costs to charge an electric car further down the page. First though, here's our guide to the best electric cars you can buy in the UK today.

Best electric cars and EVs to buy:

Skoda Enyaq iV

Year launched: 2021

Skoda Enyaq iV 60 moving side
00/10

The Skoda Enyaq iV could be the electric car that many of us have been waiting for. It's certainly one of the very best electric cars you can buy right now. 

Based on the same platform as Volkswagen's ID.4 and the Audi Q4 e-tron, we think it's the Enyaq that's the best choice out of the three cars. Why's that you ask? Surely Volkswagen and Audi trumps Skoda? Don't get us wrong, the ID.4 and Q4 e-tron are very good electric cars, it's just that the Enyaq offers greater practicality, more generous kit levels and a more affordable price tag.

Skoda's second all-electric car (after the small but very capable Citigo-e iV), the Enyaq is a family-focused electric SUV and that means it's big on space. There's a large and comfy cabin with a large 13-inch media displaying dominating the dash, while there's plenty of stowage space and a big boot to, eh, boot. 

The Skoda Enyaq is available with either a 62kWh battery that delivers a range of up to 256 miles (badged the Enyaq iV 60), and one with a larger 82kWh battery that produces a range of up to 333 miles (this time badged the Enyaq iV 80). Expect charge times to take around an hour with a 50kW rapid charger, while the Enyaq can be specified with an optional 125kW rapid charging capability that adds 80% of range in 38 minutes.

It's just as good to drive as its more expensive siblings, but roomier and more practical. And yet, the interior still feels well made and is well equipped. Skoda really knocked one out the park with the Enyaq. 

Hyundai Ioniq 5

Year launched: 2021

Hyundai Ioniq 5 Review 2022: rear dynamic
00/10

Hyundai, along with its sister brand Kia, has lead the pack when it comes to affordable electric cars with long ranges. The Kona Electric, for example, came along in 2018 with almost double the range of its electric small SUV rivals. But now it's the Ioniq 5's turn to set the standard. 

Although it's shaped like a big hatchback, the Hyundai Ioniq 5 is larger than you might expect and similar in size to the Skoda Enyaq. A key part of the Hyundai's appeal is its styling, with a funky blend of futuristic and retro details to make it really stand out.

While the inside isn't as dazzling on the eye as the outside, it is a very nice place to sit with a spacious, airy feel, great technology and clever features including (on Ultimate models) a sliding centre console and 'vehicle to load capability' which lets you power anything from a domestic socket via the car itself. 

If you dont want all the bells and whistles even the reasonably-priced base model offers up a WLTP range of 240 miles. But go for the 73kWh model and you'll get up to 300 miles out of a single charge, while charging is done pretty rapidly with an 80% top-up in under 20 minutes. 

On the road there might be faster and more exciting EVs, but the Ioniq 5's impressive comfort, decent performance and easy about-town driving makes it a doddle to get about in. Its one of our favourite EVs at any price. 

Porsche Taycan

Year launched: 2019

Best electric cars
00/10

If there's anything that signifies how seriously the car world is about the shift to EVs, it's the arrival of an electric Porsche. Sure, some people will hate the mere idea of the Taycan, but it's truly one of the best electric cars you can buy today.

For a start, it's properly quick. The Turbo S packs a whopping 761PS (with overboost function), resulting in 0-62mph acceleration of just 2.8 seconds. Not only is it one of the fastest electric cars going, but it's faster than a lot of supercars, while top speed is 162mph. Lesser models aren't quite so impressive on paper, but all Taycans combine impeccable handling with impressive long-distance comfort.

Indeed, it's long-distance touring that the Taycan perhaps does best. It can cover up to 301 miles on a charge, while there's a surprising amount of room inside – with enough space for adults in the back and a big boot. There's even an estate-like Cross Turismo model available, providing a sportier alternative to electric SUVs like the Audi e-tron.

Kia e-Niro

Year launched: 2019

Kia e-Niro Review 2022 front tracking on the road
00/10

The Kia e-Niro is the Nigel of the electric car market. You can rely on Nigel – he's a practical chap who knows his place in the world. You won't catch Nigel rocking a pair of skinny jeans or Converse trainers, but what Nigel lacks in style he makes up for in, er, value for money...

Anyway, the Kia e-Niro is the electric car we should all probably buy. It's very practical - big enough for the entire family and their luggage. And with the ability to travel up to 282 miles on a charge, you'd have to be a seriously long-distance driver to get range anxiety in the e-Niro. If you are planning a trip further afield, the e-Niro's 64kWh battery pack can be topped up in less than an hour using a rapid charger.

You'll pay upwards of £32,000 for a new Kia e-Niro (after the government grant) and, because the e-Niro ticks the boxes in so many ways, there aren't many discounts to be had by looking towards the used market. That said, a pre-registered model can be picked up from around £30,000, and you can skip the waiting list by doing so. Still not convinced? Maybe a seven-year warranty will bring out your inner Nigel...

Renault Zoe

Year launched: 2013

Renault Zoe Side Front View
00/10

The Renault Zoe has been a bit of a slow burner. It arrived way back in 2013, when electric cars were still very much the preserve of early adopters and ecomaniacs. The original had a small 22kWh battery, giving it a useable range of around 80 miles or so in the real world.

If you only cover low miles and want an affordable electric car that won't break the bank, the Renault Zoe is one of the best used electric cars out there. But the Zoe was given a significant update in late 2019, with a new 52kWh battery and 136PS motor providing an official range of 245 miles and making it much more useable in the process. Combine that with a thoroughly refreshed interior and improved driving experience, and it's better than ever. 

Designed from the ground-up as an EV, the Zoe looks and feels different from 'ordinary' cars. You sit high up (that's because the battery's positioned underneath you), and it looks completely different to a petrol Renault Clio. A brand new Zoe starts from around £27,500 (after the plug-in car grant), but we've seen pre-registered models offered for around £5000 below this. Factor in fuel savings, and this little electric car starts to look very affordable indeed.

MG ZS EV

Year launched: 2019

MG ZS EV Review 2022: front dynamic
00/10

Who'd have thought it'd be MG that cornered the market for cheap electric cars? It's a brand that's better associated with British sports cars, hot hatches and – in recent years – below-par Chinese-built hatchbacks. But the ZS EV is one of a number of models that ought to be on your radar if you're serious about buying an electric car and don't want to blow the budget.

For the price of a Renault Zoe, you get a very useable crossover SUV that comes stacked with standard equipment, not to mention a seven-year warranty (fully transferable to subsequent owners). It's got a big boot and an interior that's well up to the job of coping with family life, even if it's not the last word in plushness.

The MG ZS EV was also updated for 2022, with a new exterior look to separate it from the petrol MG ZS and an overhauled interior. Whether you rate the new look or not, what's more important is the changes under the skin, with a new bigger 72kWh battery offering a range of up to 273 miles. That's over 100 more than the old car and results in a longer range than a number of much more expensive electric cars. That's power to the people. 

BMW i4

Year launched: 2021

BMW i4
00/10

If you're shopping for a compact executive car, you'd have to be a die-hard German car hater to not at least consider a BMW 3 Series. BMW wants this to also become the case with the all-electric i4, which is easily the brand's most accomplished EV to date. 

The BMW i4 is effectively a rival to the Tesla Model 3 and Polestar 2. But unlike those cars it doesn't shout about being electric - in fact you'd be hard pressed at a glance to tell it apart from a regular 4 Series Gran Coupe. And that's key to the i4's appeal: by not trying too hard it's basically taking what we know and love about BMWs with engines, and applying it to an EV.

That means the interior is familiar but brilliant, with excellent quality and one of the best infotainment systems on the market. It also means it's fantastic to drive, with a real sense of sharpness and balance to the handling. 

The headline model in the i4 range is the M50, with its punchy 544PS and dual electric motors. While that'll give a Model 3 Performance a run for its money, in the real world the 340PS eDrive40 model is plenty quick enough, and that's the version with a Tesla-matching 367-mile range from its 83.9kWh battery. 

Jaguar I-Pace

Year launched: 2018

Jaguar I-Pace Review 2022 front right exterior
00/10

We don't think we quite appreciated just how good the Jaguar I-Pace was when it first went on sale back in 2018. The British brand beat the German manufacturers to market with its premium electric SUV, and there was some scepticism at the time that the upcoming Audi e-tron and Mercedes EQC would be, well, better.

They weren't. Not only does the Jaguar I-Pace tick all the boxes on paper (292 miles range and 100kW rapid charging capability providing 78 miles of range in 15 minutes), it'll also turn more heads than its staid rivals, has a superb interior and is brilliant to drive.

Prices for a new Jaguar I-Pace start from around £65,000 (not unreasonable for a premium electric SUV), but depreciation is the friend of the second-hand electric car buyer. We're seeing a considerable amount of ex-lease cars hitting the market for less than £50,000 which, quite frankly, is a bit of a bargain.

Volkswagen ID.3

Year launched: 2020

Volkswagen ID.3 Review 2022 EV driving
00/10

The Volkswagen ID.3 feels a bit like a Golf, only with electric power – and that makes it the perfect introduction to the world of EVs and one of the best electric cars available today. It might not be as quick as a Tesla Model 3 or as stylish as a Volvo XC40 Recharge, but the ID.3 has a practical cabin and is very easy to drive. 

There are a range of different battery sizes and power outputs to choose from, allowing you to pick the right combination that suits you. The most affordable models combine a 58kWh battery with a 145PS power output, resulting in a range of up to 263 miles. If you plan to travel even further without stopping, the top-spec ID.3 Tour, with its 77kWh battery, is capable of covering an impressive 336 miles.

One of the Volkswagen ID.3's quirks is that the motor's positioned in the rear, like an old VW Beetle. It drives the rear wheels, helping the ID.3's agility both in and out of town. It also contributes to a more spacious cabin - while the footprint of the ID.3 isn't much bigger than the old Volkswagen e-Golf, it feels much less cramped inside.

It's not just the actual space; the ID 3 is a very light and airy car to sit in. Combine that with an easy, enjoyable driving experience and it's pretty much as good an all-rounder as the Golf is, just in electric form. 

Polestar 2

Year launched: 2020

Polestar 2 front driving
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Polestar is a trendy new electric car brand – a bit like Tesla, albeit launched under the watch of Volvo and the wider Geely group. That means its second model (catchily named the Polestar 2) shares a platform with the XC40, and it's aimed directly at the Tesla Model 3 audience, with a new price tag in the region of £40,000.

Of course, to appeal to Tesla fans, the Polestar 2 needs to pack a punch. And it does – the dual motor version gets a 78kWh battery powering two electric motors which combine to produce a hefty 408PS and 660Nm of torque. That means the Polestar 2 will cover 0-62mph in 4.7 seconds and, more importantly, can travel 292 miles between charges. 

If beating everyone away from the lights doesn't matter to you, then there's now a more affordable but slower single motor model. Available in both Standard and Long Range form, the latter promises a strong 335 mile range, yet won't cost the earth to buy. 

The most impressive thing about the Polestar 2 is the technology it features. It uses an Android-based infotainment system (with things like Google Assistant built-in), while there's a very impressive speech recognition system as standard. The catch? The Polestar 2 is hot property right now so you're not going to save a huge amount by looking for a used example. And that's if you can find one...

Kia EV6

Year launched: 2021

Kia EV6 Review 2022: front-three quarter
00/10

Think the idea of a Kia - and an electric one at that - is mind-numbingly dull? The EV6 should make you think again. 

It's best to consider Kia EV6 as the e-Niro's cooler, sportier uncle, and putting the two side-by-side hammers that analogy home. Its striking exterior combines with a modern-looking, well-executed interior that offers both dazzling new tech and a number of neat practicality features. It's even pretty roomy.

But what makes the Kia such an accomplished all-rounder for its relatively modest outlay is also the driving experience. With punchy electric motors, agile handling and a grown-up (if slightly firm) ride, the EV6 makes the current e-Niro feel a bit old hat. 

There's a dual motor version that does 0-62mph in 5.2 seconds, and a super-fast GT version on the way that'll bait a Tesla Model 3. But, really, the single motor version is plenty powerful enough for most people's needs.  That's also the version with the longest range, offering up to 328 miles on a charge. What's more, it can even power household devices or even charge up other EVs from outside the car, which is a very clever feature.

Honda e

Year launched: 2020

Honda e Review 2022: exterior front
00/10

Honda likes to compare its first electric car to the Apple iPhone. You'll pay a little more compared to rivals, but in return you get a desirable, premium product with seamless functionality. That's a bold claim for a car manufacturer better known for producing reliable (but dull) cars popular with pensioners.

Like the iPhone, in some ways, the Honda e is a bit form over function. You'll struggle to see 100 miles from a charge, especially over winter, and it's not as practical as the much more affordable Vauxhall Corsa-e. There's also the stylish Fiat 500 Electric to consider as well, with a range up to 199 miles.  

Look at it, though. How could you not want to give it a home? Is interior is ultra-cool, too, with digital screens running across the full width of the wood-finished dash. There's even an HDMI port, allowing you to plug in a games console to keep you occupied when charging. Something you'll do a lot...

Audi e-tron on charge

How do electric cars work?

In many ways, driving an electric car is exactly the same as driving a petrol or diesel car. You still get a steering wheel, pedals and a gear shifter. 

Rather than a petrol or diesel engine sending power to the wheels, batteries send power to electric motors that drive the wheels. It's a relatively simple system that requires very few moving parts - just one or two motors fed by what is usually a rather large battery. 

Probably the first thing that sticks out is how quiet electric cars are. An electric car's motor doesn’t roar into life like a petrol or diesel engine when you turn it on – there’s no noise. Instead, you usually get a light on the dash saying ‘Ready’ or words to that effect which might be accompanied by a warning tone when it switches on.

That lack of noise continues as you get underway. Electric cars are so quiet that an EU rule brought in in 2019 means they have to be fitted with an external noise-emitting device to warn pedestrians they’re approaching. Many EVs also emit a soundtrack internally for those who miss the aurul experience of a combustion engine car, but it can be turned off. 

Aside from the lack of noise, the best electric cars are notable for how easy they are to drive. Electric cars produce maximum torque immediately so you get instant acceleration the minute you push your foot on the accelerator. 

BMW i4 Review 2022: front dynamic

This low-down urge means that electric cars can get away with having only one gear, although some have more – the Porsche Taycan has a two-speed gearbox – so they drive like an automatic car. The linear way an EV accelerates is comparable to the feeling you get when an electric train builds speed. 

Regenerative brakes on an electric car are another feature you’ll need to get used to. Regenerative brakes help recharge an electric car as it slows to a stop, which is one of the reasons EVs are more efficient in town – where you do lots of stop-start driving – than on the motorway.

Regenerative brakes also mean you can drive most electric cars using the accelerator pedal alone, the minute you take your foot off the pedal the car starts slowing. Often you can adjust the severity, so it loses speed gradually or with a force comparable to pressing the brakes. In theory, sudden stops are the only time you'll need to use the actual brakes.

Kia EV6 Review 2022: front-three quarter

Benefits and advantages of driving electric cars

The primary benefit of driving an electric car is that it produces no exhaust emissions, so it makes cities a nicer place to live and a safer place to breath. Some of the UK’s biggest cities have failed to meet EU targets on the harmful NO2 emissions produced by diesel vehicles and electric cars represent a big step towards achieving these targets.

With many cities introducing Clean Air Zones, with those driving into these areas required to pay a fee, a big advantage of owning an electric car in one of these areas is that you'll be exempt from these charges. 

Of course, nobody can claim that electric cars are truly green: how eco-friendly they are depends entirely on the mix of renewable sources in your electricity grid. But, generally speaking, they are better for the environment in their use than burning pure fossil fuels in an engine. 

Another benefit of an electric car is that you'll often find dedicated parking bays for EVs with free parking, while some councils offer free annual parking permits for electric car owners. 

Aside from being cheaper to run, cleaner and exempt from paying emissions tariffs, as well as road tax – electric cars should be a lot more reliable than a conventional petrol or diesel. 

That’s because they have far fewer moving parts – in a nutshell, there’s a lot less to go wrong. Even their batteries, which do degrade over time, have been found to keep at least 70% of their capacity after 10 years. 

Polestar 2 infotainment screen

Disadvantages of driving an electric car

Price and  range are probably the two biggest stumbling blocks you need to clear before you decide to buy an electric car.

Government legislation has changed recently (and not for the better) and is now offering a £1500 grant on electric cars under £32,000 to tempt buyers. However, the reduction in the grant amount (it was £2500) and the cap on the price that you can use the grant on does limit the amount of electric cars you can apply this reduction to. The popular Volkswagen ID.3 starts at £32,200 for example, which is some £7700 more than an entry-level Volkswagen Golf

To offset this differential, manufacturers tend to load their electric cars with lots of equipment. 

Nevertheless, they still can’t compete with the range you’ll get out of a petrol or diesel car. Even a performance model like the Golf GTI should get a range of more than 400 miles from its 50-litre petrol tank –  better than the 336 miles you’ll get out of a top-of-the-range ID.3.

It's also worth considering your charging situation. If you can easily charge your car at home, via a wallbox or a three-pin socket, then your EV will be much cheaper to run than a petrol or diesel car. But if you have to rely solely on public charging, that can often prove quite expensive, eating away at your fuel savings. 

Types of electric car

Both self-charging and plug-in hybrid cars feature batteries, they also use a petrol or diesel engine as well. Check out our guide to the best hybrid cars to find out more. 

When we talk about electric cars, we're referring to those powered purely by battery power. These electric cars are also referred to as electric vehicles (EVs) or battery electric vehicles (BEVs), but are the same thing as an electric car.

Should I buy a second hand electric car?

One of the biggest obstacles most people cite when it comes to buying an electric car is the price. You can save money by searching for a used electric car on heycar. All cars advertised on heycar are less than eight years old, with less than 100,000 miles on the clock and come with a 12 month warranty – so you can feel relaxed about buying a used EV.

BMW i4 charging time

How much does it cost to charge an electric car?

The cost of charging an electric car can be pretty hard to pin down due for a couple of factors. However, compared to filling up a petrol or diesel car, charging an electric car will cost less. 

If you're planning to charge your electric car from home regularly, it can be tricky to get a clear picture on how much it's costing you to charge your EV as it will get rolled into your monthly electricity bill. It is possible to work out the cost of charging your electric car from home though with some easy maths. 

You first need to find out how much your energy provider is charging your electricity, which is calculated at pence per kilowatt hour (kWh) and should be on your tariff or bill. The average cost for standard electricity last year was 17.2p/kWh, though in some areas that can be more or less. 

Now we have the pence per kilowatt hour price of 17.2p/kWh, we now need to find out the capacity of the electric car. Using the Skoda Enyaq iV 60 as an example, it has a battery capacity of 62kWh, so the cost of charging a Skoda Enyaq iV 60 from empty at home would be worked out at £0.172 x 62 = £10.66. However, you're unlikely to be charging from empty, while it's recommended you don't charge beyond 80% of the battery's capacity to prolong its life, which would mean charging from 10% to 80% capacity would cost around £7.40. 

Using rapid chargers at motorway service stations and dedicated charging hubs will cost quite a bit more though, with prices varying depending on provider and speed. As an example though, with BP Pulse Instant Access (which doesn't require a subscription), the pence per kilowatt hour ranges from 20p/kWh to 42p/kWh for example. Charging times would be significantly quicker than at home, but you'll pay around £18.00 to charge a Skoda Enyaq iV 60 from 10 to 80% at the highest rate. 

How long does it take to charge an electric car?

How long it takes to charge an electric car really depends on how you charge it. If you're planning to plug in a family-sized electric car at home and charge from a 3-pin plug, you can be looking at over 24 hours until the battery is fully charged. Unsurprisingly, this method is known as slow charging.

If you're planning to charge your electric car at home, you'll want to look at investing in a dedicated wall charger. This fast charging method runs 7kW, with charging times varying from 6 to 12 hours depending on the electric car, while a 22kW charger can reduce charging times by half compared to a 7kW charger. While a 22kW charger is currently the fastest charger you can get installed at home, most people won't be able to benefit from one as you'll need a three-phase electricity supply (expensive), while not that many electric cars are actually compatible with 22kW chargers. 

Then there's rapid charging. These aren't available for home use, but are usually found at motorway service stations and dedicated charging hubs. Rapid chargers deliver the fastest EV charging rates for electric cars, ranging from 50kW to 350kW, meaning you can quickly top up the range of your EV in under 30 minutes in some instances. You'll need an electric car that can handle DC charging, but pretty much all cars on our guide to the best electric cars offer DC charging.

There are lots of excellent electric cars on the UK market and the best electric car depends on your requirements and budget. If you're looking for a little car to drive around town, we'd recommend the popular Renault Zoe or the stylish Peugeot e-208. 

Alternatively, there are more fashionable choices like the Fiat 500 ElectricHonda e and MINI Electric if you're looking for a small electric car. 

If you travel further afield or want a little more space kids, options include the Hyundai Ioniq 5 and Tesla Model 3. There are electric SUVs, too, like the Skoda Enyaq iV, Jaguar I-Pace and Audi e-tron, and even performance cars like the Porsche Taycan.

The UK Government has said that sales of new conventional petrol and diesel cars must end by 2030. Hybrid models capable of travelling a 'significant' distance under electric power can be sold until 2035. Once these dates have passed, you'll still be able to buy and sell used petrol and diesel models as well as drive them on the road.

If you're looking for the cheapest electric car, you'll find a lot of used Renault Zoes and Nissan Leafs on the market. Both have been on sale for a while now and can be picked up for as little as £5000. 

If you'd prefer a new or nearly-new electric car, the latest Renault Zoe should still be on your radar. Also look at electric city cars like the Skoda Citigo-e iV, while budget brand MG sells affordable family cars like the MG ZS EV and MG 5 EV.

Read our guide on the cheapest electric cars.

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Volkswagen ID.3

150kW 1ST Edition Pro Power 58kWh 5dr Auto

  • 2020
  • 5,000 miles
  • Alan Day Volkswagen New Southgate
  • Middlesex, N113UT
Price:£36,333
PCP: £559.02/moDeposit cont. £250

Representative example: Contract Length: 36 months, 35 Monthly Payments: £559.02, Customer Deposit: £5,449.00, Total Deposit: £5,699.95, Lender Deposit Contribution: £250.00, Optional Final Payment: £17,672.50, Total Charge For Credit: £6,605.15, Total Amount Payable: £42,938.15, Representative APR: 9.4%, Interest Rate (Fixed): 9.41%, Excess Mileage Charge: 5ppm, Mileage Per Annum: 10,000

Volkswagen ID.3

150kW Business Pro Performance 58kWh 5dr Auto

  • 2020
  • 8,884 miles

Manufacturer Approved

  • Heritage Volkswagen Weston-super-Mare
  • Somerset, BS228NA
Price:£36,950
PCP: £630.18/mo

Representative example: Contract Length: 36 months, 35 Monthly Payments: £630.18, Customer Deposit: £5,542.00, Total Deposit: £5,542.50, Optional Final Payment: £16,142.50, Total Charge For Credit: £6,791.30, Total Amount Payable: £43,741.30, Representative APR: 9.8%, Interest Rate (Fixed): 9.82%, Excess Mileage Charge: 8.24ppm, Mileage Per Annum: 10,000

Volkswagen ID.3

150kW Life Pro Performance 58kWh 5dr Auto

  • 2021
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Manufacturer Approved

  • Heritage Volkswagen Salisbury
  • Wiltshire, SP27QD
Price:£37,950
PCP: £651.91/mo

Representative example: Contract Length: 36 months, 35 Monthly Payments: £651.91, Customer Deposit: £5,692.00, Total Deposit: £5,692.50, Optional Final Payment: £16,390.00, Total Charge For Credit: £6,949.35, Total Amount Payable: £44,899.35, Representative APR: 9.8%, Interest Rate (Fixed): 9.82%, Excess Mileage Charge: 8.24ppm, Mileage Per Annum: 10,000