As we’ve already mentioned, anyone tall may wish the Ibiza's driver’s seat dropped a little lower. However, that’s more to do with personal preference and the location of the steering wheel than any shortage of headroom.
In fact, even if you’re well over six feet tall, you’re unlikely to feel your hair brushing the ceiling, and the seats slide back plenty far enough to accommodate anyone long in the leg.
The front door pockets aren’t the biggest, but there’s a small cubby in front of the gearlever to stash your phone or keys, along with a decent-sized glovebox.
Seat Ibiza rear space
A couple of six-footers sitting in the back will enjoy more headroom than they would in Nissan Micra but less than in a Skoda Fabia, while all three cars have similar amounts of leg room.
However, as with most cars in this class, squeezing three adults in the back makes life a bit uncomfortable for everyone involved. It’s perfectly doable if the journey isn’t too long, though.
Seat Ibiza seating flexibility
You’ll have to go for FR trim or above to get a height-adjustable front passenger seat, while adjustable lumbar support isn’t available (even as an option) for either front seat.
60/40 split-folding rear seats are standard on SE trim and above. The rear seats do fold on entry-level trim, but they do so in one big clumsy piece.
Seat Ibiza boot space
Seat claims the new Ibiza has a bigger boot than a Ford Focus, and while that seems it bit optimistic to us, there’s a similar amount of luggage as you’d find in a Fabia. A couple of big suitcases or a small buggy will fit quite easily, although you’ll probably need to fold down the rear seats to slot your golf clubs in.
A height-adjustable boot floor is reasonably priced option on all trim levels. It’s well worth coughing up for because it significantly reduces the lip at the boot entrance, and means there’s no step in the floor of the extended load bay when you've folded down the rear seats.