Product Reviews

Thanks Jennifer. We are looking forward to working with you. We will be in touch

Your account has been created
The wild-styled C-HR is nimble and enjoyable to drive, but several deficiencies should take it out of contention for most buyers. Unlike other subcompact SUV competitors, this genre-bending model has no all-wheel-drive option. Visibility is horrendous, and the C-HR is tortoise slow, taking more than 11 seconds in the 0-60 mph dash. At least it gets a very good 29 mpg overall. The continuously variable transmission is mostly unobtrusive but it amplifies engine noise. The ride is firm and tightly controlled, yet agreeable. Wind noise is pronounced at highway speeds. Hidden rear door handles give the impression of a two-door coupe, but they make it hard for kids to open the doors. The XLE Premium trim has a more comfortable seat. While the rear seat is roomy, the small windows create a dark, cave-like cabin. Advanced safety features are standard -- which is a plus.

Road Test

Toyota blurs the lines between the hatchback and subcompact SUV segments with the C-HR (aka Coupe High-Rider). Once we got past the C-HR's avant-garde styling, we found that this Toyota drives decently, but it has a few glaring faults that may take i...


  • Good fuel economy
  • Standard advanced safety features


  • Slow acceleration
  • Horrendous visibility

Best Version to Get

The C-HR only comes in two trims -- XLE and XLE Premium. We'd spring for the XLE Premium in order to get all the available active safety features and the more comfortable front seat. The base model comes with Toyota Safety Sense P, which include forward-collision warning and automatic emerg...


2 front, 3 rear
Drive Wheels
  • Basic: 3 year/36,000 miles
  • Powertrain: 5 year/60,000 miles
  • Rust through: 5 year/unlimited
  • Roadside aid: 2 year/unlimited
Body Styles
Transmissions Available
  • CVT
Engines Available
  • 2-liter 4 (144 hp)


Comfort / Convenience
View Full Test Results