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Focus Hatch

1.0 100 Zetec Nav EcoBoost 5dr

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Do you require vehicle maintenance?

Maintenance covers all servicing, tyre replacements and nearly all repairs during the lease. A manual quote is required for a price including maintenance.

Vehicle Information

  • Fuel Type
    Petrol
  • Insurance Group
    11
  • MPG Combined
    60.1 MPG
  • Transmission
    Manual
  • CO2 Emissions
    107.0 g/km
  • Manufacturer OTR
    -
Standard Equipment
Safety & Security Features
Thatcham Cat 1 Alarm
Intelligent Speed Assistance
Pre-Colision Ast+Autonomous Emrgncy Brkn
Lane Keeping Alert+Lane Keeping Aid
Passenger Front Airbag
Immobiliser
Driver Airbag
Anti Lock with EBD
Side Head Airbag
Side Chest Airbag
Side Pelvis Airbag
Front and Curtain Airbags
Interior Features
Driver's Seat Lumbar Support
Cruise Control+Speed Limiter
Steering Column Rake and Reach Adjustbl
Front Floor Mats
Electrically Operated Front And Rr Windw
Manual Air Conditioning
Wheels
16in 5x2 Spoke Sparkle Silver Alloys
Paint and Trim
Fabric Upholstery
Standard Body Colours
Exterior Features
Quickclear Heated Windscreen
Front Fog Lamps + Cornering Function
Power Door Mirrors - Heated
High Level Brake Light
Remote Central Locking/Ford MyKey
Other
3 Years / 60000 Miles - Warranty
Mechanical Features
Electronic Stability Programme
Electric Power Assist Steering
Audio and Communications
Bluetooth
2 USB Ports+6 Speakers
Ford SYNC 3 DAB Navigation System
Technical Data
Mpg Urban
48.7
Mpg Extra Urban
68.9
Mpg Combined
60.1
CO2 Emission
107.0
Euro Emission
6
BHP
99.0
Power Ps
100.3
Power KW
73.82
Torque
125.4
Torque Rpm
Length
4360
Width
2010
Height
1484
Gross Vehicle Weight
Towing Weight Braked
1000
Wheel Base
2648
Ground Clearance
Boot Capacity
11.2
Fuel Tank Size
55.0
Maximum Speed
116
0 to 60 Mph
0 to 100 Kph
12.1
Front Tyre
205/60R16 V
Rear Tyre
205/60R16 V
Spare Tyre
Space saver
Front Brakes
VENT DISC
Rear Brakes
DRUM
Available Options
Interior Features
Ford Pass Connect
Comfort Seats-18 Way Driver+Psngr Sts Ad
Wireless Charging Pad
Wheels
Spare 16in Steel Wheel
Paint and Trim
Premium Body Colours
Exclusive Body Colours
Premium Body Colours
Option Packs
Convenience Pack
Appearance Pack
Exterior Features
Trailer Coupling - Detachable
Front And Rear Parking Sensors
Trlr Coupling Pre-Equpmnt Electrical-Kit
Safety & Security Features
Blind Spot Information System - BLIS
Impartial Review
New Ford Focus 1.0 125PS EcoBoost Titanium X | full road-test review
2 February 2019 by Oliver Hammond
The Ford Focus has always been regarded as one of the best-handling hatchbacks out there, but its mainstream image and badge haven’t really helped it dent the Germans’ success amongst company car fleet drivers with aspirations, while personal car lease customers have more recently been presented with compelling Czech and Spanish offerings to play mental gymnastics with.
 
With the arrival of the latest Mk4/fourth generation model, though, the Focus could finally be nudging into the premium boys’ space and dumping its predecessor’s floppy-looking haunches for sharp, sporting allure, at least in Titanium X trim like the one we spent a week test-driving.

 
Without waffling on about how many millimetres Ford’s designers have tweaked things by and waxing lyrical on all the car’s new lines and whatnot, the end result is that the new Ford Focus Titanium X with its Fiesta-inspired grille amalgamates muscular sportiness and taut elegance very successfully indeed. In fact, its sculpted aesthetics, 17” ‘Luster Nickel’ alloys, pronounced bonnet, classy new taillights, and ‘FOCUS’ lettering unashamedly dominating the much smarter rear combine in such a way that Dagenham’s latest incarnation can stand proud alongside the 1 Series, A3, A-Class and Golf in the looks department, which is a bloomin’ big compliment. Okay, stare at the somewhat squashed side profile for too long and you may be less convinced, but we reckon it’s the best-looking Focus yet. Chrome Blue suits it particularly well and the mouthful that is ‘Adaptive Front lighting System with Dynamic LED headlights and glare-free high beam’ adds road presence, desirability and safety.

 
Inside the new Focus’ cabin, there’s more generous head, shoulder and legroom for those sat in the front and rear, and although its much-improved interior lacks the ultimate intangible aura of German and even Swedish cars, the gap has been significantly narrowed here, too. Okay, it’s pretty sombre inside, but so are many of its direct and indirect rivals. Ford has certainly introduced a much more premium feel, with plenty of high-quality finishes, tactile and reasonably expensive-feeling controls, and a strong perceived build quality. Weirdly, though, soft-touch materials feature predominantly in places that’ll seldom be felt, while frequently-used parts like the door bins are a little scratchy. And there’s no pretending - it’s still a Ford at the end of the day, a vibe that would be hard to shift without going one step farther than even Vignale by launching a posh division akin to Toyota’s Lexus.
 
Titanium X’s part-leather front seats are excellently supportive, the flat-bottom steering wheel conjures a feeling of sportiness, its plentiful buttons don’t feel daunting, and Ford is keen to emphasise this trim’s soft console knee pads. The headlights are operated by a rotary dial to the right of the steering wheel, like in VAG cars, while this trim of the new Focus also gets ambient lighting and an electrically-adjustable driver’s seat.

 
The test mule driven by Car Leasing People for a week came with Convenience Pack including door edge protectors perfect for today’s car park warzones, active park assist and a wide-view rear camera. It was also specified with the impressive B&O audio system plus a wireless smartphone charging pad, a heated steering wheel that came in handy in the January cold snap, and a (cheaper pop-up rather than plush in-windscreen) head-up display, which we can’t imagine many drivers bothering to use but it gives the new Focus an even more modern edge.
 
Infotainment is served up courtesy of an 8-inch colour touchscreen that fashionably juts up out of the dashboard, and Ford’s SYNC3 system is excellent to get familiar with quickly. Pairing a phone via Bluetooth, programming the sat nav using virtually any destination types, and operating Android Auto and Apple CarPlay are all intuitive, and the interface looks crisp and contemporary, unlike Honda’s for example. Text messages read out audibly on the move is really handy.

 
Practicality-wise, the new Ford Focus hatchback provides 273 litres of boot space up to the parcel shelf or 373 litres up to the roof, with the B&O subwoofer and mini-spare wheel stored under the floor, or just a full-size spare if the fancier sound system is dropped. Fold the back seats down 60:40 and the hatch’s total load area expands to 1,250 litres. Give or take a few litres, the Focus’ boot capacity matches the Vauxhall Astra, VW Golf and SEAT Leon but isn’t a patch on the much more accommodating Honda Civic and Skoda Octavia hatchbacks.
 
To drive, the new 2018/2019 model in 1.0 125PS EcoBoost guise and Titanium X trim upholds the Focus’ reputation for being a driver’s car. The 6-speed manual gearbox has a slick feel to it and the ratios themselves are nicely-judged in such a way that everything from tootling to hurtling is an engaging process. The 1-litre engine is impressively hushed around town before emitting the kind of thrum synonymous with three-cylinder petrol units when the ‘go’ pedal is mashed. It’s admittedly not exactly a dramatic experience but it’s far from a damp squib and it’s definitely possible to have a fair bit of fun in the 1.0 125PS Focus. After all, Britain’s roads are festooned with speed cameras and potholes, with cheeky fun-minded routes few and far between. Bear in mind that even this version of the 1-litre engine feels underpowered with more than a couple of people sat inside, though, so the lower-powered editions will struggle even more. Blame the government’s diesel-bashing stance, along with less-torquey petrol engines always requiring more revs.

 
We’re not particularly oily-fingered and mechanically-minded here at Car Leasing People, so we steer clear (pun intended) of talking intricate suspension details. Suffice to say, though, that the new Focus handles very nicely indeed and can be chucked around corners with confidence even in fairly pedestrian Titanium X guise, away from the more peppery ST brethren. In urban areas, the slightly-lowered suspension is firm but not overly so, and copes well with the usual plethora of lumps and bumps. Tyre and road noise are disappointingly intrusive on some surfaces and especially so when it’s wet, but the new Focus, which has a lot of Fiesta running through its veins, does a good job cruising on A-roads and motorways while offering reasonable amounts of fun on country lanes, the direct and fairly communicative steering living up to the moniker’s reputation. All this while averaging in the mid-40s in terms of MPG fuel economy, which was pretty good for a 1-litre three-pot driven quite enthusiastically in cold conditions. This is impressive against its on-paper WLTP figure of 49.6mpg, while CO2 emissions of 107g/km mean road tax stands at a palatable £165.

 
Safety is a huge part of the new Ford Focus’ mix, Euro NCAP awarding it 5 stars following testing under much stricter parameters. The car is stuffed full of active and passive safety systems, with anti-lock brakes, electronic stability control, emergency brake assist, pre-collision assist and even lane-keeping aid and pedestrian and cyclist detection coming as standard. Loads of other ‘ADAS’ safety systems can be added, too, from evasive steering assist and adaptive cruise control with Stop&Go, to wrong way alert and those fancy headlights that predictively curve based on sat nav and can interpret road signs.

The press fleet car we drove for a week has a list price of £23,130, which was bumped up by a not inconsiderable £3,900 of optional extras like Driver Assistance and Convenience Packs, totting up to £27,030. Car Leasing People’s price for the 1.0 125PS manual starts at just £244.79/month, and adding the options to reflect the journo car brings the monthly payment to £318.37, which includes VAT.



Some may perceive the new Focus’ styling as somewhat disproportioned, but we love its newfound crispness and premium aura, particularly in Titanium X trim. Inside, it has a few quirks and the overall vibe is a slight mishmash of plush and mundane, but its gadget count and comfort are extremely strong. The 1.0 125PS petrol engine is a cracker unless three or more folks regularly make journeys together, and the Mk4’s handling once again underlines the Focus’ reputation as the driver’s car in the class – so until the new Mazda3 comes along, the Ford is the medium-sized hatchback to go for if driving pleasure matters. Heck, it does enough right to even potentially sway some lifelong German-buyers or leasers to think twice.

Business lease

£169.99

Plus vat per month

Personal lease

£203.99

Inc. vat per month

Initial Payment: £1,019.94 Plus vat

Initial Payment: £1,223.93 Inc. vat

Administration Fee: £149.99 Plus vat

Administration Fee: £179.99 Inc. vat

Customise your quote

Do you require vehicle maintenance?

Maintenance covers all servicing, tyre replacements and nearly all repairs during the lease. A manual quote is required for a price including maintenance.

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Images are for illustration purposes only and may differ from model stated. Vehicle information is to be used for guidance only.