Need to get in touch? Give us a call.
Our helpful customer advisors are available to answer questions and give you the advice and information you need.
For all other enquiries please contact us from the contact Listers section.
By Andy Enright
Added 3rd July, 2015
The Honda Jazz deserves more respect than it gets and this improved post-2011 second generation model is probably the version of this design that makes most sense as a used car buy. Derided as a bit of a granny magnet that's devoid of appeal for anyone with their own teeth, it's actually a really smart supermini that's engineered like no other.
Yes, there are more exciting cars to drive, but it'll be a cast-iron guarantee that none of them will be as reliable as the Jazz. We like superlatives and this little Honda remains the numero uno when it comes to integrity of engineering. It would always be our first choice for the used buyer who wants the peace of mind of a new car.
The second generation version of Honda's NSX supercar has been lightly upgraded. Jonathan Crouch takes a look at a car that still pushes boundaries.
With the Jazz 1.5i VTEC Sport, Honda gives one of its less sporty cars a bit of a makeover. Jonathan Crouch is pleasantly surprised.
An astonishing number of Honda Jazz owners buy another and the revised third generation version we're looking at here aims to keep them loyal. But the Japanese brand also needs to attract new converts to its clever little supermini, something that will be easier to do with this enhanced MK3 model thanks to its smarter looks and the wider variant choice made possible by the introduction of a fresh 1.5-litre engine into the range. For very good reasons, this is the supermini that industry insiders commonly recommend.
Jazz buyers get two petrol engine options, a 1.3-litre i-VTEC petrol unit offering 102PS and a 1.5-litre i-VTEC variant with 130PS. Both are mated to a sweet-shifting six-speed gearbox. Optional is a CVT automatic, which enables the 1.3-litre Jazz to return very reasonable efficiency figures - 61.4mpg on the combined cycle and 106g/km of CO2. For us, it's still the cleverness of this car's packaging that impresses most, with its neat magic seating and tardis-like cabin.
In 2015, Honda's fourth generation CR-V evolved into something cleverer, classier and much more efficient. Targeting family Crossover models as well as small lifestyle-orientated SUVs, it's a strong package if you're looking at petrol power or an entry-level 2WD diesel. What changed with the post-2015-era facelift though was that buyers got the option of hi-tech automatic transmission and the more sophisticated pairing of high performance diesel power and 4WD. In other words, in this guise, the CR-V sharpened-up its act. As a result, it's a hard car not to like as a used buy.
The fifth generation Honda's CR-V makes plenty of sense in Hybrid form, thinks Jonathan Crouch
Simply click the range you’re interested in to see what reviews are available:
If you would like more information, please get in touch with your local Honda centre, who will be happy to help you:
Please note that we only display reviews for cars we currently have for sale on these pages.