Comparison Tests

Head to Head: Toyota C-HR Vs Honda HR-V

What’s the interior like?

The C-HR’s interior is a cracker. Full of funky details, rich materials and a some wacky angles, it’s a car you won’t forget in a hurry. Even the roof-lining is stamped with dimples to make sure you’re never bored. The C-HR is squarely aimed at a more youthful market than the HR-V, but also a more discerning one. Quality is, predictably, top-notch and feels like every other Toyota – it will  last forever.

2017 Toyota C-HR review by Practical Motoring

The HR-V takes a very different approach while also delivering the good things Honda is famous for. It’s absolutely massive, tons of glass means lots of light and the dash has a cool, 3D-effect dial-and-digital display that’s packed full of useful information. The plastics aren’t quite as high quality as the Toyota’s but still pretty good and, again, it is very well-built.

The HR-V and C-HR are for different types of buyers and both of them hit the mark, so we’ll call this one a draw.

Next Page: What the passenger space is like

Notify of
Newest Most Voted
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments
4 years ago

I had another look at C-HR this week – that back seat is ridiculous – it’s a 2 seater really.

Unless you have only 2 people and never want to carry enemies in the back seat – you’d never put friends there, and children would be car-sick in no-time, the HR-V is the only option you could consider (of these 2).

4 years ago
Reply to  Alan

I did sit in the read seats and it’s nothing as you said.
I’ll buy the C-HR if it’s a hybrid like in Europe.

Practical Motoring

Practical Motoring