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Used Hyundai Ioniq cars

14 results

Finance representative example (PCP)

Borrowing £12,750 with a £1,000 deposit at a representative APR of 8.9%.


Fixed rate of interest
4.6%

48 monthly payments
£243.98

Total amount payable
£16,767.04

Cost of credit
£3,017.04

Optional final payment
£4,056.00

Annual mileage limit
10,000 miles

Excess mileage charge
4p/mile
  1. Finance representative example (PCP)

    Borrowing £12,750 with a £1,000 deposit at a representative APR of 8.9%.


    Fixed rate of interest
    4.6%

    48 monthly payments
    £243.98

    Total amount payable
    £16,767.04

    Cost of credit
    £3,017.04

    Optional final payment
    £4,056.00

    Annual mileage limit
    10,000 miles

    Excess mileage charge
    4p/mile

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Thinking of buying a used Hyundai Ioniq?

Cazoo has a range of Hyundai Ioniq cars for sale. If you're thinking of buying or financing a used Hyundai Ioniq, we answer any questions you might have below.

The style of the car

The Hyundai Ioniq is a stylish and attractive five-seat, five-door hatchback that’s available as a hybrid, a plug-in hybrid or a fully electric car. 

How it works

There are three versions, the hybrid, the fully electric and the plug-in hybrid. 

The hybrid uses a petrol engine with an electric motor to allow the car to run at low speeds on electric power alone. 

The fully-electric version is propelled by battery power, giving zero emissions and low running costs. It uses a 31kWh lithium ion battery pack that drives a 118 bhp engine and gives an official driving range of 174 miles between charges. Charging takes 14 hours from a conventional home plug socket using a Type 2 cable, but you can reduce this to five hours by installing a home charger. There’s a £500 government grant towards the cost of this. Away from home, you can use a fast charger and a special CCS cable to replenish the batteries to 80 per cent of their capacity in 30 minutes. Both Type 2 and CCS cables come with the car. 

The plug-in hybrid, sits in between the hybrid and fully electric model. It uses a petrol engine and an electric motor that can be charged by plugging into a domestic power socket. It takes four hours to charge and has an electric-only range of 39 miles, enough for most people’s commutes.

How it drives

Whichever version of the Ioniq you buy, they’re all great to drive. Powerful and responsive,  they’re comfortable and easy in town or on the motorway. The fully-electric version is extremely smooth and quiet as there’s no engine noise. There’s a good view out of the Ioniq and all come with rear parking sensors and a camera to make parking effortless.

The interior

The Ioniq is really practical and spacious. The hatchback boot is large and will fit four suitcases with ease. Unlike some electric cars, the batteries don’t take up a lot of boot space. The Ioniq is big enough for five inside and adults in the rear will have plenty of head and leg room. The interior feels really well made and there’s a touch screen and adaptive cruise control as standard. The Premium model adds Apple CarPlay and Android Auto systems and there’s a wireless phone pad for effortless phone charging. The Premium SE models gain front parking sensors and leather seats.

Running costs and reliability

Thanks to depreciation, the Ioniq makes a bargain used car. Running costs for the economical hybrids are much less than a conventional petrol or diesel car, while the electric version is also inexpensive to own. A typical overnight charge will cost about £4. Insurance costs aren’t expensive and road tax is free for the electric and very low for the hybrids. Maintenance costs will be minimal for all models and the Ioniq should prove to be very reliable. Hyundai was the third highest-placed car maker in the 2019 JD Power Dependability Study. Safety is excellent with Euro NCAP awarding the Ioniq five-stars in its safety rating.

How it compares to other cars

The Ioniq is larger and tends to cost more than the Hyundai Kona crossover SUV, which is also available in hybrid or electric versions. Its closest rivals are the Kia Niro, available as both a hybrid and electric, and the Nissan Leaf which is electric only. The Ioniq is bigger, more spacious and comes with more equipment for a similar price to its rivals. It was voted What Car’s Best Hybrid of 2019. 

Hyundai Ioniq common questions

The Ioniq is a smart choice. It’s very affordable to run, pleasant to drive with excellent acceleration and strong motorway performance, and has enough space for a family. 

The Ioniq should be very reliable. Hyundai is one of the most reliable car makers and the Ioniq electric has fewer moving parts than a conventional car, so there’s less to go wrong.

Whether you buy the hybrid, plug-in hybrid or the fully-electric version, the Ioniq is very affordable to run. It’s economical, has low tax rates (free tax for the electric version) and insurance and servicing costs aren’t expensive.

The Ioniq is very practical. It has a large hatchback boot that’s easy to get large items in and out of. There’s also seating for five people with plenty of space to get comfortable.

The Ioniq is bigger than its nearest rivals, the Kia Niro and Nissan Leaf, with more space for people and luggage. It’s better to drive and has more luxurious features as standard.