2020 Toyota C-HR
Ratings & Reliability
The C-HR is nimble when taking corners, but suffers from several notable deficiencies. Unlike other subcompact SUVs, the C-HR doesn't offer all-wheel drive. Visibility is horrendous, and the C-HR is tortoise-slow, taking more than 11 seconds to go from 0 to 60 mph. It does get 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. Wind noise is pronounced at highway speeds. Hidden rear door handles create a coupelike look but make it difficult for kids to open the doors. Although the rear seat is roomy, the small windows create a dark, cavelike cabin. Forward collision warning and automatic emergency braking are standard. Blind spot warning and rear cross traffic warning are standard on all but the base trim. Updates for 2020 include standard Android Auto compatibility.