Outright boot space is disappointing compared with similarly sized, similarly priced rivals like as the Ateca and Qashqai; even the smaller Audi Q2 can carry more luggage. The C-HR’s boot is fairly broad right at the back of the car but tapers towards the rear seats, which further compromises practicality.
It’s also a pity Toyota hasn’t made a bit more effort to make the C-HR’s boot easier to use. For instance, there’s no height-adjustable boot floor like you’ll find in most rivals, meaning there’s an annoyingly big lip at the boot entrance and a hefty step in the floor when the rear seats are folded down.
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