Browse over 9,000 car reviews

Toyota C-HR 2023

What's on this page

Toyota C-HR 2023

The 2023 Toyota C-HR range of configurations is currently priced from $31,750.

The Toyota C-HR is also known as the Toyota IZOA (China FAW-Toyota) in markets outside Australia.

Toyota C-HR 2023 Price and Specs

The Toyota C-HR 2023 is currently available from $31,750 for the C-HR GXL (2WD) up to $50,970 for the C-HR GR-S (2WD) Hybrid.

Pricing guides

Based on 72 cars listed for sale in the last 6 months
Lowest Price
Highest Price
Toyota C-HR Model Body Type Specs Price from Price to
GR-S (2WD) Hybrid SUV 1.8L Hyb/ULP CVT AUTO $41,470 $48,840
GR-S (2WD) TWO Tone Hybrid SUV 1.8L Hyb/ULP CVT AUTO $42,570 $49,500
GR-Sport HYB + 2 TNE Plus + PR SUV 2.0L — CVT AUTO $54,560 $62,700
GR-Sport HYB + 2 Tone Plus SUV 2.0L — CVT AUTO $53,460 $61,490
See All Toyota C-HR 2023 Pricing and Specs

Toyota C-HR 2023 Dimensions

Dimensions for the 2023 Toyota C-HR are dependent on which body type is chosen. The maximum width and height is 1832mm x 1565mm and can vary on the basis of model.

Dimensions for the Toyota C-HR 2023 Dimensions  include 1565mm height, 1795mm width, 4390mm length.
Toyota C-HR Model Body Type Height x Width x Length Ground Clearance
GXL (2WD) SUV 1565x1795x4390 mm 137 mm
GXL (awd) SUV 1565x1795x4390 mm 137 mm
Koba (2WD) SUV 1565x1795x4390 mm 137 mm
Koba (2WD) TWO Tone SUV 1565x1795x4390 mm 137 mm
See All Toyota C-HR 2023 Dimensions

Toyota C-HR 2023 Fuel consumption

Fuel consumption for the 2023 Toyota C-HR is dependent on the type of engine, transmission, or model chosen. The Toyota C-HR currently offers fuel consumption from 4 to 6.5L/100km. The Toyota C-HR is available with the following fuel types: Hyb/ULP, — and PULP.

Toyota C-HR Model Body Type Specs Fuel Consumption
GR-S (2WD) Hybrid SUV 1.8L,Hyb/ULP,CVT AUTO 4.3L/100km
GR-Sport HYB + 2 TNE Plus + PR SUV 2.0L,—,CVT AUTO 4.1L/100km
GR-Sport HYB + 2 Tone Plus SUV 2.0L,—,CVT AUTO 4.1L/100km
GR-Sport Hybrid SUV 2.0L,—,CVT AUTO 4.1L/100km
GR-Sport Hybrid + 2 Tone SUV 2.0L,—,CVT AUTO 4.1L/100km
GXL (2WD) SUV 1.2L,PULP,CVT AUTO 6.4L/100km
* Combined fuel consumption See All Toyota C-HR 2023 Pricing and Specs

Toyota C-HR 2023 Q&As

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

  • What's a good hybrid car to buy?

    The default purchase for somebody looking for a mid-sized hybrid SUV is the Toyota RAV4 Hybrid. But if that’s too big, there’s the Toyota Yaris Cross Hybrid, C-HR Hybrid and even the Corolla Cross Hybrid which sounds like the marketplace is getting crowded but is really just a reflection of the appetite right now for cars like these. And that’s the catch; the waiting times for a brand-new example of some of these cars is out to many months and even years. So your plan to shop second-hand makes plenty of sense, but don’t expect any bargains in a market currently being dominated by lots of demand and less supply.

    Beyond the Toyota brand (which has been doing hybrids longer than just about anybody else) there’s also the Mazda CX-30, Subaru XV Hybrid, Haval Jolion Hybrid, Kia Niro, Subaru Forester Hybrid, Nissan Qashqai e-Power, MG HS, Honda HR-V e and more. For something a bit bigger, try the Kia Sorento or Hyundai Santa Fe hybrids. There are others out there, too, that are probably bigger or more expensive than you need, but it's very much a growing scene in the Australian marketplace.

    Show more
  • What is the best small car for under $30000?

    You don't need to spend $30,000 to get a great small car to run around town in. A Suzuki Swift GL Navigator from $17,690 plus on-road costs ($1000 more for the auto) makes for an excellent choice, with a surprisingly roomy interior, a refined, frugal and lively engine, great handling and superb reliability. Great value for money, in other words.

    Moving on from there, to the next size up and in our order of preference, are the Mazda 3, Ford Focus Active, Volkswagen Golf, Toyota Corolla Hatch, Honda Civic (turbo only) and Subaru Impreza. All are quality small cars that should fit the bill perfectly.

    There's also merit in considering a small SUV, chiefly because their higher roofline and loftier seating positions make them easier to get in and out as well as see out of. Our value pick is the Kia Seltos S with Safety Pack. The Mazda CX-30 and Toyota C-HR are also high-quality and refined choices, though they're right at the cusp of your budget so you may have to search for a discounted demo model. Going small SUV does  mean extra outlay, but they do generally offer better resale value, as their popularity seems endless.

    As you can see, there's lots of choice, so take your time, drive the ones you like the look of, and see which feels best. Out of scores of alternatives, these 10 are our top recommendations at under $30K.

    Show more
  • What small all-wheel drive hatchback should I buy?

    Small all-wheel drive hatchbacks are rare in Australia, as only a comparatively tiny number of people live in the sort of environments that require the added traction and surety that AWD provides.

    Also, most Australian consumers seeking AWD tend to go for smaller SUVs, since they are easier to get in and out of, offer a higher seating position and generally enjoy better resale values. On the flipside, SUVs cost more to buy and run, are not as stable at increased speeds due to their higher centre of gravity and are larger to manoeuvre in tighter parking spots than a small hatchback.

    The Subaru Impreza remains the least expensive small AWD hatchback you can buy new, as well as the sole mainstream-branded model starting at under $30,000.

    However, while the latest-generation Impreza launched in 2016 it's a huge improvement over previous iterations (with service intervals finally extended  to 12 months/12,500km), there are a few more compelling alternatives in small crossovers – that is, the in-between segment between small cars and SUVs; they boast a few extra centimetres of ground clearance without the bulk. Note only a few crossovers offer AWD as an option.

    A recent stint in the new Impreza-derived XV 2.0L Hybrid revealed it to be a powerful and economical crossover with excellent handling and road-holding capabilities. The same applies to the Mazda3-based CX-30 AWD, the Toyota C-HR 1.2L-turbo AWD and Volkswagen T-Roc 140TSI 4Motion - though none are as frugal as the Subaru.

    If you're not sold on the idea of an crossover AWD and prefer a small AWD hatchback, then your only other option is to stretch to premium European hatchbacks like the Mercedes-Benz A250 4Matic, BMW M135i xDrive, Audi A3 quattro and Volkswagen Golf R. But all generally cost upwards of $60,000 drive-away - and that's before some of the more desirable options fitted.

    Finally, unless you are travelling hundreds of kilometres ever week, there is probably no benefit choosing diesel over petrol, as the former fuel is dirtier for the environment and not as quiet and refined as the latter. Additionally, diesels are falling out of favour with buyers due to their harmful emissions, and most companies are switching to petrol/electric hybrids as a solution. Again, this means the Subaru XV Hybrid AWD.

    A long response we know, Jan, but we hope this helps.

    Show more
  • What car should I replace my 2011 Hyundai i20 with?

    You’ve layed out some challenging requirements here. You’d like a small SUV with a bit of ride comfort and clearly a bit of performance too, given your question about the i30 N.
    I think you’ll find the ride harsh on the i30 N, especially since you found the ride on the Kona harsh already. Keep in mind the i30 N is a hot hatch and has the suspension to match.
    I find the Subaru XV has very nice ride comfort for the small SUV segment, but I also feel that you will be disappointed with the performance from its 2.0-litre engine. You may also want to consider the new Hybrid Toyota C-HR. The Hybrid drive gives it a smidge of extra kick and it’s a fuel consumption hero, too.
    For a better blend of performance and ride, really only the Volkswagen T-Roc and Skoda Karoq are going to excel in the small SUV crowd. In terms of ownership both now have five year warranties, and you can (and should) pre-package five years of servicing on top at a discount.

    Show more
See All Toyota C-HR 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.

Toyota C-HR 2023 Towing capacity

The Toyota C-HR’s towing capacity ranges from 0kg to 725kg. 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.

Toyota C-HR Model Body Type Specs Braked Capacity
GXL (awd) SUV 1.2L,PULP,CVT AUTO 600kg
Koba (2WD) SUV 1.2L,PULP,CVT AUTO 600kg
Koba (2WD) TWO Tone SUV 1.2L,PULP,CVT AUTO 600kg
See All Toyota C-HR 2023 Towing Capacity

Toyota C-HR 2023 Wheel size

Wheel size for the 2023 Toyota C-HR 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.

Toyota C-HR Model Body Type Front Tyre Size Front Rim Rear Tyre Size Rear Rim
GXL (2WD) SUV 215x60 R17 9 215x60 R17 9
GXL (awd) SUV 215x60 R17 9 215x60 R17 9
Koba (2WD) SUV 225x50 R18 9 225x50 R18 9
Koba (2WD) TWO Tone SUV 225x50 R18 9 225x50 R18 9
See All Toyota C-HR 2023 Wheel Sizes