History / Overview
The C-HR is Toyota subcompact crossover model. Sharing architecture with the Corolla and Lexus UX, the C-HR is one of Toyota's most adventurously styled models. Unlike most crossovers, the C-HR does not offer all-wheel drive.
What's New / Key Changes from Last Year
For its third year on the market (Toyota launched the C-HR as a 2018 model), the C-HR gets a mid-cycle update with refreshed styling, LED headlights, and the Android Auto smartphone integration system.
Toyota offers the C-HR in LE, XLE Premium, and Limited trims. In all three, motivation is from a 2.0L four-cylinder engine and a continuously variable automatic transmission (CVT).
LE trim features a 12-volt power outlet, Apple CarPlay and Android Auto smartphone integration, a 6-speaker stereo, an 8.0-inch infotainment display, a cargo cover, manual front seat adjustments, a leather-trimmed shifter, dual-zone automatic climate control, power windows, a 4.2-inch driver info display, LED headlights, and 17-inch steel wheels.
All C-HR models come with the Toyota Safety Sense suite of active safety features, including forward collision warning with pedestrian detection and automatic braking, automatic high beams, radar cruise control, and lane departure alert with steering assist.
XLE Premium adds blind spot monitoring, passive keyless entry, a heated and leather-trimmed steering wheel, heated front seats, 18-inch wheels, and heated/power-folding side mirrors.
Limited brings leather upholstery, an 8-way power driver's seat, LED fog lights, adaptive LED headlights, and trim-specific wheels.
Toyota's fuel consumption estimates for the C-HR are 8.7/7.5 L/100 km (city/highway).
The C-HR competes in the fast-growing subcompact crossover class, where a few other key vehicles are the Nissan Qashqai, Honda's HR-V, the Mitsubishi RVR, Subaru's Crosstrek, the Hyundai Kona, Mazda's CX-3, the Fiat 500X, Jeep's Renegade, the Chevrolet Trax, and Ford's Ecosport.
This vehicle has not yet been reviewed