You need to choose your trim carefully, but when you do you’ll be rewarded with a very well-equipped car.
Entry-level ‘1’ trim is as bare as a derelict cottage, with no air-conditioning, steel wheels and the bog-standard infotainment system with no Bluetooth that you can read about in the infotainment section. However, you do get 60/40 split folding rear seats, a trip computer, remote central locking and electric front windows.
‘2’ trim has more of what you might expect on a city car these days. It adds 14in alloy wheels, electrically adjustable door mirrors, air-con, Bluetooth, electric windows all round, a leather trimmed steering wheel and gear knob, as well as driver’s seat-height adjustment.
But ‘3’ trim is the one you want while still remaining relatively affordable. The equipment bonanza includes 15in alloy wheels, power-folding door mirrors, climate control, cruise control, rear parking sensors, a rear-view camera and a sliding front centre armrest. It doesn’t stop there, either, because you also get a great infotainment package with a 7.0in touchscreen, smartphone mirroring and sat-nav with live traffic updates, plus added safety with automatic emergency city braking (AEB).
GT-Line is based on the ‘2’ trim, so misses out on some of the upgrades that our favoured ‘3’ trim adds, but comes with sportier styling and 16in alloy wheels on the outside, and red/black faux leather seats and metal pedals on the inside. AEB is also standard, along with power-folding door mirrors and privacy glass.
GT-Line S is the top trim. It comes with the same sporty look as the GT-Line trim, along with the trinkets included on the ‘3’ trim, plus heated seats and a heated steering wheel, wireless phone charging, keyless entry, a sunroof and a dual-height boot floor. It’s certainly well furnished, but a little too pricey to fully endorse.