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2022 Mazda 3 Pricing and Specs

Price Guide

$34,341*
Mazda 3
Expert Rating

CarsGuide has published 1 expert review of the Mazda 3 2022. It has an average rating of 7.8 out of 10. Read all the reviews here.

The Mazda 3 2022 prices range from $23,210 for the basic trim level Hatchback 3 G20 Pure to $45,650 for the top of the range Sedan 3 X20 Astina M Hybrid.

The Mazda 3 2022 comes in Hatchback and Sedan.

The Mazda 3 2022 is available in Unleaded Petrol and Unleaded Petrol/Electric. Engine sizes and transmissions vary from the Hatchback 2.0L 6 SP Automatic to the Sedan 2.5L 6SP Manual.

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Interested in a Mazda 3?

Explore prices for the 2022 Mazda 3

$26,999

2 Listings

$29,248

11 Listings

$30,748

12 Listings

$32,248

26 Listings

$33,748

15 Listings

$35,248

17 Listings

$36,748

7 Listings

$38,248

8 Listings

$39,748

8 Listings

$41,990

7 Listings

$26,999

$41,990

Mazda 3 FAQs

Should I buy a 2018 Mazda 3 Astina or a 2019 Mazda 3 GT25?

Both these cars are well equipped, well built and have a good reputation in the trade. Which means you won’t regret buying either of them. In turn, that means that the decision will come down to whether the extra standard equipment of the Astina model outweighs the factory warranty of the SP25 GT.


The extra gear in the Astina amounted to 10-way adjustable powered front seats with a memory function, specific 18-inch alloy wheels, a sunroof, radar cruise-control, forward obstacle warning, adaptive headlights, lane departure warning and lane keeping assistance, and smart brake support. Whether you reckon that standard gear is better than a year of so of factory warranty is entirely up to you. The only problem being that when the warranty runs out, you might start to think differently about the relative value of the two cars.

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Do you know what the best tyre type is for a 2018 Mazda 3 and an idea of the cost?

There are lots of really good choices in tyres for popular models such as the Mazda 3. You can shop online and find cheap tyres, but a much better idea is to actually contact (or visit) a tyre shop who will be able to guide you according to what you want from the tyres.


Some tyres have better life, some offer more grip, some are aimed at fuel efficiency, others are designed to run quietly and some are sold entirely on price. Some tyres will combine some of these traits, while others will be quite focussed on their priorities (performance tyres, for instance, often trade off lifespan and quiet operation for ultimate grip).


So talking to a person who sells and fits tyres every day, is a good place to start. Listen to the advice and proceed from there. There’s no need to ignore some of the Chinese brands these days, either; some of them are quite good and offer a good balance of performance and price. Most tyres are made in China today anyway, even if they’re a familiar brand. Speaking of price, expect to pay around $100 to $150 for a good quality tyre and don’t forget to have them balanced and the car’s wheel alignment checked at the same time. A good tyre shop can do all of this in the time it takes you to do your shopping and can offer advice that an online retailer simply can’t.


And don’t forget that car tyres remain a great example of the notion that you’ll only get what you pay for.

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Are we going to see the new Mazda 3 turbo AWD in Australia?

Mazda Australia has previously told CarsGuide that it would love to get hold of a batch of the hot-shot Mazda 3 Turbos. And while the local arm of Mazda has asked head office for a batch of the all-wheel-drive hot-hatches, no decision has been confirmed as yet.


Mazda’s problem is justifying the cost of making the car in right-hand-drive form, and the complex mechanical packaging makes that even more difficult than usual. Designed for the North American market, the lack of a right-hand-drive variant will likely be the biggest hurdle to the car making it into showrooms here.


Mazda Australia is obviously keen on the idea as it would give it a competitive product to tackle the success of the VW Golf GTi, the Renault Megane RS and the soon-to-arrive new Subaru WRX. The bottom line? Cross your fingers, but don’t hold your breath.

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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.

* Price is the median price of 113 listings for the 3 2022 for sale in the last 6 months. The Price excludes costs such as stamp duty, other government charges and options.

Disclaimer: Glass's Information Services (GIS) and CarsGuide Autotrader Media Solutions Pty Ltd. (CarsGuide) provide this information based on data from a range of sources including third parties. Whilst all care has been taken to ensure its accuracy and reliability, GIS and CarsGuide do not warrant or represent that the information is accurate, reliable, complete, current or suitable for any particular purpose. You should not use or rely upon this information without conducting an independent assessment and valuation of the vehicle.

To the maximum extent permitted by law, GIS and CarsGuide exclude all liability for any direct, indirect, special or incidental loss, damage, expense or injury resulting from, arising out of, or in connection with your use of or reliance upon this information.

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