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2022 Hyundai Santa Fe
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2022 Hyundai Santa Fe Pricing and Specs

From
$43,990*

The Hyundai Santa FE 2022 prices range from $43,990 for the basic trim level SUV Santa Fe Active MPI (2WD) to $65,200 for the top of the range SUV Santa Fe Highlander Crdi (awd).

The Hyundai Santa FE 2022 is available in Diesel and Regular Unleaded Petrol. Engine sizes and transmissions vary from the SUV 3.5L 8 SP Automatic to the SUV 2.2L 8 SP Auto Dual Clutch.

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Hyundai Santa Fe Models SPECS PRICE
Active Crdi (awd) 2.2LDiesel8 speed automatic $51,800
Active Crdi (awd) 2.2LDiesel8 speed automatic $47,020
Active MPI (2WD) 3.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol8 speed automatic $48,300
Active MPI (2WD) 3.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol8 speed automatic $43,990
Active X Crdi (awd) 2.2LDiesel8 speed automatic $50,050
Active X MPI (2WD) 3.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol8 speed automatic $47,020
Crdi (awd) 2.2LDiesel8 speed automatic $48,200
Elite Crdi (awd) 2.2LDiesel8 speed automatic $57,800
Elite Crdi (awd) 2.2LDiesel8 speed automatic $55,100
Elite MPI (2WD) 3.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol8 speed automatic $54,300
Elite MPI (2WD) 3.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol8 speed automatic $52,070
Highlander Crdi (awd) 2.2LDiesel8 speed automatic $65,200
Highlander Crdi BLK-BGE (awd) 2.2LDiesel8 speed automatic $61,955
Highlander Crdi Burg (awd) 2.2LDiesel8 speed automatic $61,995
Highlander MPI (2WD) 3.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol8 speed automatic $61,700
Highlander MPI BLK-BGE (2WD) 3.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol8 speed automatic $58,925
Highlander MPI Burg (2WD) 3.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol8 speed automatic $58,925
MPI (2WD) 3.5LRegular Unleaded Petrol8 speed automatic $44,700

Hyundai Santa Fe 2022 FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Hyundai Santa Fe here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • Why is my 2007 Hyundai Santa Fe unresponsive when I press the accelerator?

    There’s no point giving an engine a double-dose of whatever the manufacturer recommends as the correct amount. And that applies to everything from injector cleaner to windscreen washer fluid. It’s also true that these injector cleaners will sometimes work if the problem is a simple case of a build-up of dirt and gunk that shouldn’t be on the injector, but if the problem is an actual worn injector or some other problem, then all the cleaner in the world won’t help. You’ve asked if the condition might improve with time, and in the case of a dirty injector that is gradually cleaned by these products, then the answer is maybe.

    The fact that your engine runs perfectly once warmed up is the interesting part. That suggests that there’s something going on when the engine is first started. Does it start easily? If not, the glow-plugs (which pre-heat the combustion chamber on a diesel) could be malfunctioning. I’d also be checking the fuel delivery pressure as these modern, common-rail diesel engines use very high fuel pressure to work properly. If the injectors aren’t getting the correct pressure from the moment you hit the key, they can run very poorly. That would then lead me to check for a dirty fuel filter and perhaps even the condition of the pump and its regulator. You might even find the problem is related to the turbocharger or even the throttle-by-wire system that is having a temperature-related hissy-fit.

    The first thing to do now would be to have the vehicle scanned and, in particular, look out for fault code P0401. This will be logged as a problem with the EGR system, but is often caused by carbon build-up in the engine rather than a problem with the actual EGR valve. This fault code can also be associated with loose turbocharger plumbing which can lead to boost leaks and the sort of sluggish behaviour you’ve noted. Either way, it’s a good clue about where to look. It’s also worth noting that Hyundai was aware of a problem with the engine fuel-filter fitted to engines built around the time of your car. A change of the filter cartridge was a simple fix, so make sure that’s been done on your car. A Hyundai dealership will be able to check if your car was affected and whether it’s been fitted with the new filter.

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  • Which popular mid to large SUV is best for a family?

    This is a really interesting question, because most car-makers tend to quote their products’ luggage capacity in litres, rather than a set of dimensions in each direction. Even then, it’s not that simple as there are different methods fort calculating the cubic capacity of a load space, and the two methods are not readily comparable. It’s also a bit of a con-job, because a figure in litres mean very little to most people, while actual measurements in centimetres would be much more relatable.

    In any case, since you obviously have two kids with cellos and school-bags, it’s clear that you’ll also need the rear seat for at least one passenger, so you need to find a vehicle that either has enough space in the rear with the first two rows of seats in place, or a car that has a split-fold rear seat to allow longer loads (like a cello or two) to pass from the luggage area into the rear seat space. The good news there is that many (if not all) SUVs do, in fact, have this split-fold seat, and that will surely accommodate even a full-sized cello which, after a bit of scratching around, I discovered is about 121cm long.

    If, however, you need to occupy the whole rear seat with passengers, then you need to find an SUV that is wide enough to accept the cellos loaded across (or diagonally across) the car. That won’t be easy, because most vehicles just aren’t that wide inside. Even a conventional full-sized car-based Holden or Ford utility (which aren’t being made any longer) is only about 1400mm wide. And if you check out something like a Hyundai Santa Fe, it’s load area with the third row is feats down is just 1080mm at its narrowest point. Even the huge Hyundai Palisade is just 1111mm across the narrowest point of its load area. There will be areas where the space is wider, but that narrowest point is usually between the rear wheel-arches.

    I’ll also take a punt and suggest that the cellos in question are either in carry-bags or even hard-cases which would add even more to their length. So you might find it very difficult to find anything that will accommodate a 1.2 or 1.3 metre cello lengthways in the luggage area without resorting to folding down half the second-row seat. Even a big car like a Volvo XC90 has just 1220mm of load length with the rear seat in place, and mid-sized station-wagons typically have less than a metre between the tailgate and the rear seat. The best idea might be to make a short-list of cars you’d be happy with and then visit the relevant showrooms with a tape measure (or even a cello) in your hand.

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  • Hyundai hasn't told me when my 2018 Santa Fe will be fixed and returned, what can I do?

    It sounds to me as though you’ve only talked – at this stage – to your Hyundai dealership. I’d be taking the time to contact Hyundai Australia’s customer service division and asking for a firm timetable of when the work will be carried out and when you can expect to be driving your own car again. There’s always the ACCC to talk to if you don’t get a satisfactory answer, but give Hyundai Australia the chance to make things right. Hyundai is a brand that is very serious about its reputation and sometimes enquiries at dealership level don’t always get straight through to head office.

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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.

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