Used Toyota Yaris Hatchback 2011 - 2020 review

Category: Small car

Section: Ownership cost

2011 - 2020 review
New Toyota Yaris Hybrid vs Renault Zoe
  • New Toyota Yaris Hybrid vs Renault Zoe
  • New Toyota Yaris Hybrid vs Renault Zoe
  • Used Toyota Yaris Hatchback (11 - present)
  • Used Toyota Yaris Hatchback (11 - present)
  • Used Toyota Yaris Hatchback (11 - present)
  • Used Toyota Yaris Hatchback (11 - present)
  • Toyota Yaris
  • Toyota Yaris 1.5 Hybrid
  • New Toyota Yaris Hybrid vs Renault Zoe
  • New Toyota Yaris Hybrid vs Renault Zoe
  • Used Toyota Yaris Hatchback (11 - present)
  • Used Toyota Yaris Hatchback (11 - present)
  • Used Toyota Yaris Hatchback (11 - present)
  • Used Toyota Yaris Hatchback (11 - present)
  • Toyota Yaris
  • Toyota Yaris 1.5 Hybrid
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Ownership cost

What used Toyota Yaris hatchback will I get for my budget?

While you can pick up a third-generation Toyota Yaris for £3000, it is likely to have high mileage. Push your budget up to between £4000-£4500 and it’s possible to find early petrol models with 40,000-80,000 miles on the clock. This seems a better-value alternative to a diesel model at the same price that has covered more miles.

Facelifted cars from mid-2015 start at just over £5500, although it’s worth noting that demand for the entry-level three-door model is low, so it’s better to spend a bit more on a five-door car to protect resale values.

A Yaris Hybrid will cost from just under £6500 for a pre-facelift car or slightly over £7000 for a post-facelift one. A 2017 car with the current 1.5-litre petrol starts at around £7000.  Spend between £7000 and £10,000 on good 2018 and 2019 models, and a fraction more on the last of the 2020 cars. The GRMN hot hatch is exceptionally rare on the used market and prices, therefore, reflect that; you’ll need at least £18,000 to get into one.

Check the value of a used Toyota Yaris with What Car? Valuations

Used Toyota Yaris Hatchback (11 - present)

How much does it cost to run a Toyota Yaris hatchback?

MPG

With an official combined fuel economy figure of 80.7mpg, the Yaris Hybrid will be a cheap car to run. It will cost you more to buy than a conventional petrol model, so you’ll need to factor that in.

While a diesel Yaris isn't as frugal on paper at 72.4mpg, but it’ll still be an inexpensive daily driver. The 1.0-litre petrols have a combined figure of 58.9mpg, but only if you don’t thrash it.

Post-facelift models are also inexpensive to drive, with the latest 1.5 achieving 55.4mpg. 

CO2 emissions

Provided it’s on smaller 15in alloy wheels, the hybrid only emits 79g/km of CO2. The diesel can't quite match that at 104g/km, but it'll still be pretty cheap to tax. Next is the 1.5-litre petrol at 109g/km, with the underpowered 1.0-litre petrol putting out slightly more at 111g/km.

Road tax (VED)

Most examples will fall under the previous road tax system which depends on the amount of CO2 a car produced to determine what the yearly fee will be. Anything registered after 1 April 2017 will be charged a flat-rate fee that often cost you more than for an equivalent example registered before that date. The current rate is £150 a year. Hybrids will qualify for a small discount, being an 'alternative fuel' vehicle. To find out all the latest information about road tax costs, read our guide here

Servicing

Servicing is required once a year, and there’s the option of joining the Toyota 5+ club for free to get 20% off of servicing and MOT costs once your car is more than five years old.

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Toyota Yaris