The Honda Civic hatchback 2017

The Honda Civic hatchback 2017 10th generation takes sports styling, performance, technology and fuel efficiency to a new level.

Have you had your eye on the new Honda Civic 2017? Here are some reasons why you should move it to the top of your list!

The baseline steel-wheeled VTi includes front, side and curtain airbags, LED DRLs, a 7.0 inch touchscreen with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto and multi-angle reversing camera. There is a second colour screen in the driver’s binnacle for trip information.

VTi-S additions include 16-inch alloy wheels, integrated LED indicators in the wing mirrors, proximity locking and unlocking, front and rear parking sensors and lane watch.

Added VTi-L gear includes 17-inch allow wheels, twin-zone climate control and automatic windows in both rows
The RS has its own body kit – bumper, skirting and black piano highlights, as well as central twin exhausts, LED fog and headlights, leather trim and a powered driver’s seat. Included are a 10-speaker stereo and a sunroof.

The VTi-LX is the only Civic with the Honda Sensing driver assist package as well as sat-nav, as well as a comprehensive suite of safety kit.

The Civic hatch has a spacious cabin, with two seats up-font split by a central bin housing two significantly large cup-holders, and a hidden USB and power source behind the central console. The Civic has an excellent driving position with a wide envelope for adjustment to the seat and steering wheel that allow drivers in a variety of sizes to get comfortable. The back seat has more shoulder, leg and knee room than the previous model.

Boot space is pegged at 414 litres with the 60/40 split rear seat in place
There are two engine choices on offer, with the 1.8-litre petrol engine good for 104kW at 6500rpm and 174Nm at 4300rpm found in the VTi and VTi-S trim levels. The more powerful option is a turbocharged 1.5-litre petrol engine that will push 127kW at 5500rpm and 220Nm at 1700rpm to the front tyres. Both engines are partnered with a CVT automatic transmission, with or without wheel-mounted shifters, depending on the trim level.

Fuel use is pretty impressive across the board, with the 1.8-litre engine sipping a claimed combined 6.4-litres per hundred kilometres, while the turbocharged version needs just 6.2 litres on the same cycle. Emissions are pegged at 150 and 142 grams per kilometre of C02 respectively.

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