These prices are based on the Higher Rate Motability Component. Pricing and offers are correct at the date of publication and are subject to confirmation. Pricing may not be accurate as pricing is updated quarterly. Unless otherwise stated, metallic paint at extra cost. Library image for illustration purposes only.
Privacy glass (rear side windows and rear screen), Hill start assist control (HAC), Bluetooth with Voice Recognition & Music Streaming, Motor driven power steering, Internal fuel flap release, Kia Connected Services Featuring TomTom Live...
It's easy with Motability! You choose the car, we do the rest.
Mpg stands for miles per gallon, and is used to show how far your car is able to travel for every gallon (or 4.55 litres) of fuel it uses. The combined WLTP fuel economy figure provides a general overview of a car's fuel consumption over a variety of speeds and road types.
Insurance groups range from 1 to 50 and dictates the cost of the vehicles insurance. The higher the group, the higher the insurance will be for the vehicle.
BHP rates the engine performance of vehicles and stands for the brake horsepower.
CO2 is the amount of carbon dioxide emitted by the vehicle in grams per kilometre travelled, the lower the CO2 emissions the cleaner the vehicle is for the environment.
Number Of Seats
The total number of seats in the vehicle.
Road Tax is based upon the CO2 emissions of the vehicle and is split into 13 bands from A to M. The higher the letter the greater the cost of tax paid to drive the vehicle on public roads. In addition to the road tax detailed below, any vehicle that had a manufacturers retail price in excess of £40,000 when first sold, attracts a road tax supplement of an additional £320 per year. This is charged until the vehicle is 6 years old.
There's a lot to like about the third generation Kia Ceed, but those looking for more of the good stuff will be attracted to the now-larger Sportswagon estate model. Offering 625-litres of luggage room with the rear seats upright, it's got space aplenty. Plus there's a new diesel engine, sharper looks, improved safety and updated media connectivity.
The discipline of turning a family hatchback into a modest estate car doesn't seem, on the face of it, to be too taxing an assignment but look back at some of the designs we've been offered down the years and there have been some proper horror scenes, vehicles that look like normal hatches being mounted by an amorous propagator. Examples include the weirdly broken-backed Citroen BX estate and the unhappy looking Fiat Croma estate. There's none of that here. Indeed, the Ceed Sportswagon has turned out to be quite an elegant thing. This time round, it loses the silly apostrophe in its name as well as the relatively cramped cargo area conditions that characterised the old model. And the better diesel and petrol engines on offer are much more up to date.
The Ceed Sportswagon is a vehicle that builds on the hatchback's reputation for exceeding customer expectations. It's a Kia, so you might reasonably expect a few corners to be cut under the surface to make it that little bit more affordable, but check out the sophisticated multi link rear suspension and then look at the more rudimentary torsion beam rear ends of a Renault Megane Sport Tourer or a Vauxhall Astra Tourer Sports Tourer and consider who might have been making savings. The ride has been developed on Europe's wide variety of road surfaces, remaining comfortable while giving drivers the confidence of tighter body control under cornering and stability at higher speeds. Some of this tuning happened in the UK to ensure the Ceed performs well on our unique roads. Under the bonnet, petrol options include an updated version of Kia's popular 1.0-litre T-GDi engine, producing 118bhp, as well as a new 1.4-litre T-GDi power unit. Replacing the earlier 1.6-litre GDI unit, the new 'Kappa' 1.4-litre T-GDi powerplant produces 138bhp. In addition, this Ceed gets Kia's latest 'U3' diesel with 114bhp and 280Nm of torque. Every engine is paired with a six-speed manual transmission, while the 1.4-litre T-GDi and 1.6-litre CRDi engines are also available with Kia's seven-speed double-clutch transmission. There's also a plug-in model, which mates a 139hp 1.6-litre perol engine with an 8.9kWh battery pack and a 44.5kW electric motor.
Sharing near-identical dimensions to the five-door hatchback, this estate variant features a longer cargo area and rear overhang, plus a subtle tailgate spoiler. The rear overhang is extended by 115mm (now 1,070mm) compared to the previous model. At 4,600mm in overall length - 95mm longer than its predecessor - the new model offers significantly more cargo space. To be specific, the boot is 97-litres (18%) larger than the outgoing model, expanding to 625-litres in capacity - larger than most D-segment tourers in the next estate class up. The boot lip is also substantially lower - the lower lift-over height makes it easier to load heavier items into the boot. C-segment tourer customers' expectations go beyond cargo capacity, so Kia's designers have ensured versatility and usability are key strengths for the Ceed Sportswagon, making it one of the most practical cars in its class. The split-fold rear seats are fitted in a 40:20:40 configuration and can be folded remotely with a single touch from a lever just inside the tailgate. With the seats folded, the boot floor is completely flat. Every Ceed Sportswagon features an underfloor box to secure or hide smaller items, as well as a tonneau cover and a bag hook to prevent groceries and other items rolling around the load bay. Integrated roof rails are also fitted as standard to facilitate supplementary stowage.
It's interesting to see how Kia has managed the issue of rising costs. In order to make this model drive as well as its rivals and feel as well built as the better cars in the family hatch class, prices have had to go up. To the point where this Ceed Sportswagon doesn't really cost much less than competitors like, say, a Focus Estate or an Astra Sports Tourer. Prices start at around £20,000. To try and maintain value as a unique selling point, this has forced the Korean maker to include more standard equipment than rivals and forgo the potential revenue that might otherwise come via the sale of optional extras. That's why the Ceed Sportswagon includes a bunch of gear that you'd normally be ticking boxes for in many of its rivals. The key change this time round is the addition of much more safety technology. In addition to the car's seven standard airbags, included kit runs to High Beam Assist, Driver Attention Warning, Lane Keeping Assist and Forward Collision Warning autonomous braking with Forward Collision-Avoidance Assist. Plus Kia's now moving into the realm of 'Level Two' autonomous driving technology. This MK3 Ceed is available with Lane Following Assist, which tracks vehicles in front of the vehicle in traffic, and identifies appropriate spaces in other lanes to move into safely to gain more ground in heavy congestion. It detects road markings to keep the Ceed in its lane on the motorway, and controls acceleration, braking and steering depending on the convoy of vehicles in front.
No car in this sector can afford to go to market with second-rate economy and emissions figures. So how does this one fare with WLTP figures? The 1.0-litre T-GDi petrol engine delivers emissions rated at 128g/km and a combined cycle fuel figure of 50.4mpg. For the 1.4-litre T-GDi power unit with manual transmission, emissions are rated at 140g/km and 46.3mpg. What about Kia's frugal 'U3' diesel engine. Designed to go beyond the stricter limits laid down by the latest Euro 6d TEMP emissions standard, this 1.6-litre CRDi (Common-Rail Direct injection) unit uses Selective Catalytic Reduction active emissions control technology to significantly reduce emissions. Hence a reduction in particulate matter and Nox compared to earlier Kia diesel engines. And improved CO2 readings of course. With a six-speed manual transmission, the 114bhp version emits up to 122g/km of CO2 and 60.1mpg. Models fitted with the 134bhp version of this same diesel engine manage up to 130g/km and 56.5mpg. There's also a plug-in model, which mates a 139hp 1.6-litre petrol engine with an 8.9kWh battery pack and a 44.5kW electric motor. It's capable of 188.3mpg on the combined cycle and 33g/km of CO2. In its EV mode, the Kia Ceed Sportswagon Plug-in Hybrid is capable of travelling up to 36 miles and takes 2 hours and 15 minutes to recharge the battery pack to 100 per cent using a 3.3kW AC charger. Plus your Benefit-in-Kind taxation exposure will fall to just 10%. As usual, with all models there's also Kia's lengthy 7-year warranty as part of the deal.
By Jonathan Crouch
If you're looking for a new Kia Ceed 1.0T GDi ISG 3 5dr Petrol Estate for sale, you've come to the right place. At Macklin Motors we don't just have the best Kia Ceed 1.0T GDi ISG 3 5dr Petrol Estate deals, we also offer friendly advice and help with all your enquiries to ensure your buying experience is a happy experience.
What are you waiting for? Make an enquiry online using the link above or call one of our friendly sales advisors today.
Terms & Conditions: Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the information shown. However, errors do sometimes occur. The specification of each vehicle listed on the Macklin Motors website is provided by "CAP". Please note that the Images of each vehicle are range shots, these can include images which do not reflect the precise details of the vehicle you are looking at and are purely used for illustrative purposes. The inclusion of such data does not imply any endorsement of any of its content nor any representation as to its accuracy.
*Vehicle reviews are conducted by an independent reviewer, information, images and specifications included may not be correct.