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Honda HR-V 2001

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Honda HR-V 2001

The 2001 Honda HR-V range of configurations is currently priced from $2,200.

The 2001 Honda HR-V carries a braked towing capacity of up to 1200 Kg, but check to ensure this applies to the configuration you're considering.

Honda HR-V 2001 Price and Specs

The Honda HR-V 2001 is currently available from $2,200 for the HR-V (4X4) up to $4,070 for the HR-V (4X4).

Pricing guides

$3,135
Based on third party pricing data
Lowest Price
$2,200
Highest Price
$4,070
Honda HR-V Model Body Type Specs Price from Price to
(4X4) SUV 1.6L ULP CVT AUTO $2,400 $4,070
(4X4) SUV 1.6L ULP 5 SP MAN $2,400 $4,070
See All Honda HR-V 2001 Pricing and Specs

Honda HR-V 2001 Dimensions

Dimensions for the 2001 Honda HR-V are dependent on which body type is chosen. The maximum width and height is 1695mm x 1590mm and can vary on the basis of model.

Dimensions for the Honda HR-V 2001 Dimensions  include 1590mm height, 1695mm width, 3995mm length.
Honda HR-V Model Body Type Height x Width x Length Ground Clearance
(4X4) SUV 1590x1695x3995 mm 190 mm
(4X4) SUV 1580x1695x4105 mm 175 mm
See All Honda HR-V 2001 Dimensions

Honda HR-V 2001 Q&As

Check out real-world situations relating to the Honda HR-V here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • Should I buy a Hyundai Kona or Honda HR-V?

    It’s nice to see that the worldwide web has put Carsguide in touch with people in the USA and that they’re prepared to ask for advice from half a planet away. Meanwhile, if safety is your number one priority, then you really need to find a vehicle with all the latest driver aids such as autonomous emergency braking, lane-keeping assistance and rear-cross-traffic alert. These are the new safety must-haves now that air-bags, stability control and other systems are considered par for the course.

    The catch with your situation (from our point of view) is that the vehicles we assess and test in Australia don’t necessarily correlate with the North American buying experience. The specifications of Australian-delivered cars don’t always line up with those of a USA-market vehicle, and that can mean that the safety kit fitted here isn’t mirrored by the same make and model sold on your side of the pond. Don’t forget, too, that some makes and models (Hyundai and Kia are good examples) often feature Australian input into the suspension and steering settings to make them more palatable to an Australian audience. As a result, the same car without that input (such as the version sold in the US) might drive very differently.

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  • How do you change a car's suspension?

    This car was not universally panned for its poor ride quality, but comfort is a very subjective thing and if you’re felling the bumps, then you’re feeling them. And you’re not alone, because many owners of SUVs have experienced the very same thing.

    By raising the ride height of a hatchback to create an SUV or cross-over, manufacturers suddenly find themselves with a vehicle that has a higher centre of gravity. That means that the car tends to roll more heavily in corners. The solution to keeping the car a tidy handler is to make the springs (suspension) stiffer and, therefore, reduce the amount of body-roll that is felt. But that’s often at the expense of ride quality. And that’s probably what you’re feeling in your Honda.

    You can change the springs for a softer set, but you’ll be dramatically changing the car’s dynamic responses and could even find this change throws up all sorts of ABS and ESP anomalies as well as making the car technically unroadworthy. But all is not lost.

    The other thing that has a dramatic affect on a car’s ride quality is the wheel and tyre package fitted. As manufacturers charge more for each hike in trim level, they also tend to fit tyres that are wider and have a smaller sidewall profile, for a sportier appearance. But here’s the problem: The smaller the tyre’s sidewall (it’s profile) the fewer bumps that tyre can absorb before it passes that bump on to the suspension and, ultimately, into the base of your seat. I’m tipping your car is an up-spec HR-V with 18-inch wheels and tyres and these, in fact, are the cause of the choppy ride you dislike so much.

    The solution might be to fit the 17 or even 16-inch wheels and tyres from a lower-spec HR-V. You might find a Honda dealer who will swap your wheels and tyres for another set or even another HR-V owner who wants to upgrade to your 18-inch tyres in exchange for their 16-inchers. Opting for a smaller tyre with a higher sidewall is where we’d always start when attempting to improve a vehicle’s ride quality.
     

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  • How can I fix the seat belt in my 2020 Honda HR-V?

    Inertia-reel seat-belts have saved lots of lives by ensuring that they’re always adjusted correctly on whoever is wearing them. They work by being able to mechanically detect sharp forces (such as would be expected in a crash) and locking instantly, limiting the movement of bodies in the process. In the meantime, they offer a huge degree of convenience by allowing you to move around in your seat without being squeezed by the belt.

    But they can suffer problems with the inertia mechanism which can jam and lead to the problem you currently have. This is often because the car is parked on an angle, causing the mechanism to `think’ that the car has pitched violently and locking the belt as a precaution, even though it’s standing still. So test the seat-belt with the car sitting on flat ground. To be honest, inertia-reel belts are more likely to refuse to unravel to allow you to fasten them than they are to fail to wind-in or retract, so maybe there’s a small manufacturing flaw in the belt in question.

    The good news is that your car is still under its factory warranty, so a trip to a Honda dealership should be able to sort the problem quickly and simply and at zero cost to you. The quickest, safest fix would be to simply replace the whole seat-belt unit and that’s probably what a dealer will do.

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  • What are the pros and cons of a 2018 MG ZS?

    ZS pros include cheap pricing, an easy driving experience and a comparatively spacious interior compared to other direct rivals like a Mazda CX-3. The dash is pleasant, there is a decent amount of equipment and the controls are all simple to use. It should also be fairly inexpensive to run and service, though earlier ZSs like yours require six-monthly rather than 12-monthly service intervals.

    There are two engine options - a 1.5-litre four-cylinder model with a four-speed auto on the base Excite, or a 1.0-litre turbo three-cylinder version on higher-specification Excite Plus and Essence grades with a six-speed auto. Note that the latter powertrain is more expensive to service.

    Plus, there's still a fair chunk of the manufacturer's warranty left, which is seven years, while capped-price servicing is also offered.

    But the ZS does not offer AEB Autonomous Emergency Braking, so only rates a four-star ANCAP crash-test rating.

    Additionally, the ZS's suspension is on the firm side in terms of dealing with road bumps, which might upset some occupants, yet there is not much of the 'fun factor' in regards to steering and handling finesse that rivals like the CX-3, Suzuki Vitara, Honda HR-V, Hyundai Venue, Holden Trax, Ford EcoSport and Hyundai Kona offer in spades.

    We've also heard complaints about the interior's perceived quality being sub-par, cabin storage isn't generous and Android Auto isn't supported (though Apple CarPlay is).

    Finally, the ZS' resale value trails all of the aforementioned competitors by a significant margin, meaning it's on track to be worth less when the time comes to on-sell it.

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See All Honda HR-V Q&As
Disclaimer: You acknowledge and agree that all answers are provided as a general guide only and should not be relied upon as bespoke advice. Carsguide is not liable for the accuracy of any information provided in the answers.

Honda HR-V 2001 Fuel consumption

Fuel consumption for the 2001 Honda HR-V is dependent on the type of engine, transmission, or model chosen. The Honda HR-V currently offers fuel consumption from 7.3 to 7.6L/100km. The Honda HR-V is available with the following fuel type: ULP.

Honda HR-V Model Body Type Specs Fuel Consumption
(4X4) SUV 1.6L,ULP,5 SP MAN 7.3L/100km
(4X4) SUV 1.6L,ULP,5 SP MAN 7.3L/100km
(4X4) SUV 1.6L,ULP,5 SP MAN 7.4L/100km
(4X4) SUV 1.6L,ULP,CVT AUTO 7.6L/100km
(4X4) SUV 1.6L,ULP,CVT AUTO 7.6L/100km
* Combined fuel consumption See All Honda HR-V 2001 Pricing and Specs

Honda HR-V 2001 Towing capacity

The Honda HR-V’s towing capacity ranges from 800kg to 1200kg. Some models also offer heavy-duty or towing option packs which can increase towing capacity, as well as options which can hamper towing capacity. Towing capacities can vary wildly on a large number of factors. These include engine, transmission, model, and options chosen. Always check with the manufacturer or in your vehicles handbook before attempting to tow anything.

Honda HR-V Model Body Type Specs Braked Capacity
(4X4) SUV 1.6L,ULP,5 SP MAN 1200kg
(4X4) SUV 1.6L,ULP,CVT AUTO 800kg
See All Honda HR-V 2001 Towing Capacity

Honda HR-V 2001 Wheel size

Wheel size for the 2001 Honda HR-V will vary depending on model chosen, although keep in mind that many manufacturers offer alternate wheel sizes as options on many models.The wheel size available will alter the range of tyres available to be fitted. Standard wheel sizes on the Honda HR-V spans from 15x5.5 inches.

Honda HR-V Model Body Type Front Tyre Size Front Rim Rear Tyre Size Rear Rim
(4X4) SUV 195x70 R15 15x5.5 inches 195x70 R15 15x5.5 inches
See All Honda HR-V 2001 Wheel Sizes