28 May 2020   By: Byron Mathioudakis

The SUV has long been a favourite with West Aussie car buyers. Now there's an ever increasing choice of popular hybrid SUV options as well.

We've compared a range of both regular hybrid SUVs and plug-in hybrid SUVs on offer in Australia in 2020 for under $100k, to help you make the right choice.

These reviews cover SUV hybrid  cars. For a run down of other hybrid options, check out our reviews of Hybrid cars available in Australia 2020.

Regular hybrid SUVs:

(Skip to plug-in hybrid SUVs)

Toyota RAV4 Hybrid - From $35,490 plus on-road costs

Toyota RAV4 Hybrid

Arriving in mid-2019, the Toyota RAV4 Hybrid has been a massive hit, introducing electrification to the mainstream medium SUV segment and enticing prices. Only $2750 separates the series-parallel hybrid from the regular petrol equivalent.

Under the bonnet is a 131kW 2.5-litre engine, working in tandem with an 88kW electric motor, to drive the front wheels via a CVT auto. It offers low-speed short-distance battery-only drive, before the petrol unit takes over, for punchy performance.

For another $3000, the e-Four all-wheel drive system adds a 40kW rear-mounted motor driving the back wheels to provide extra traction.

Attractive design inside and out are further RAV4 drawcards. The dash is a model of clarity and functionality, backed up by comfy seating, excellent ventilation, heaps of storage and good all-round vision. High equipment levels, leading driver-assist safety and a huge luggage area top off an ideal family hauler. Only the lack of a front passenger seat height adjuster disappoints, as the cushion is set too high for tall folk.

Finally, Toyota has gone all-out with choice. Though there is no longer a diesel, the GX has everything you need, the GXL adds a few more gadgets while the flagship Cruiser is luxurious. This is one of the best under-$50K family cars available.

Toyota RAV4 Hybrid specifications
Engine: 131kW/221Nm 2.5L in-line 4 petrol
Transmission/driving wheels: CVT/front or AWD
Motor: 88kW/202Nm AC synchronous electric
Battery: 1.6kWh Nickel-metal hydride
Total system power: 160kW (AWD: 163kW)
EV range: <2km @ <130km/h
Electricity: n/a
Fuel: 4.7-4.8L/100km
CO2: 107-109g/km
Safety rating: 5 stars

Subaru XV E-Boxer and Forrester E Boxer - From $35,580 and $39,990 plus on-road costs

Subaru XV E-Boxer

The recently-released XV and Forester E-Boxer are Subaru’s first forays into hybrids in Australia.

E-Boxer is a series-parallel hybrid set-up. The thrummy 110kW 2.0-litre horizontally-opposed engine is linked to a small electric motor and a lightweight battery. In both XV and Forester, average consumption slides by 0.5L and 0.8L/100km respectively. Battery-only power (with no petrol engine interference) happens during light take-off speeds, coasting, or braking only, with the latter also providing battery recharging.

While the hybrid application is seamless to the point of imperceptibility, each application nets different outcomes. In the XV, improved acceleration addresses one of the few issues with the normal models. However, in the heavier Forester, the willing 2.5L is replaced by the slick 2.0L hybrid, meaning less torque for slower throttle response at times, though both are quick once on the move. Another downside is the hybrids lose their spare wheel for a puncture repair kit instead.

Otherwise, it’s business as usual for the Subarus – the Impreza-based XV is a compact high-riding hatch with a pleasant interior, comfy seats and keen handling, while the family-friendly Forester builds on that with acres of space, superb vision, supple ride and huge cargo area.

For most Aussies then, the livelier XV benefits more from electrification. 6.5-6.7L/100km

Subaru XV/Forester E-Boxer specifications
Engine: 110kW/196Nm 2.0L boxer 4 petrol
Transmission/driving wheels: CVT/AWD
Motor: 12kW/66Nm AC synchronous electric
Battery: 0.6kWh Lithium-ion
Total system power: 110kW
EV range: <2km @ <40km/h
Electricity: n/a
Fuel: 4.7-4.8L/100km
CO2: 147-152g/km
Safety rating: 5 stars

Toyota C-HR 2WD Koba Hybrid - From $36,440 plus on-road costs

Toyota C-HR 2WD Koba Hybrid

The C-HR finally scored a hybrid three years on from its 2016 launch, along with a minor facelift consisting of a big multimedia update with Apple CarPlay/Android Auto.

The usual Toyota series-parallel hybrid set-up honed for many years, the 1.8-litre engine, electric motor and battery combo had all been substantially upgraded for this application. Battery drive is only possible under soft acceleration, cruising or when braking, before the petrol unit kicks on almost unobtrusively.

Acceleration is strong, the handling precise and ride comfort supple. Besides being more economical than the regular C-HR’s 1.2L turbo petrol, the hybrid needs only 91 RON unleaded and not premium fuel. Bonus.

Speaking of premium, the small SUV feels unexpectedly so for a Toyota, until you learn the C-HR share its sophisticated underpinnings with the upmarket Lexus UX. This may explain the classy dash design, thoughtful switchgear placement, quality finishes and lofty equipment levels. Note only the top-line Koba is a hybrid, and includes luxuries like keyless entry/start, leather and 18-inch alloys. Supportive seats, space aplenty and sizeable boot (with a temporary spare) are further pluses, though the backseat area can seem a bit dark and gloomy.

Chic, frugal and rewarding, the C-HR hybrid is one of the better sub-$40K SUVs.

Toyota C-HR 2WD Koba Hybrid specifications
Engine: 72kW/142Nm 1.8L in-line 4 petrol
Transmission/driving wheels: CVT/front
Motor: 53kW/163Nm AC synchronous electric
Battery: 1.3kWh Nickel-metal hydride
Total system power: 90kW
EV range: <2km @ <40km/h
Electricity: n/a
Fuel: 4.3L/100km
CO2: 97g/km
Safety rating: 5 stars

Lexus UX250h Luxury 2WD - From $48,550 plus on-road costs

Lexus UX250h Luxury 2WD

Launched in 2019, the UX is a genuinely intriguing Mercedes GLA alternative.

The UX250h version ushers in an evolved parallel-series hybrid powertrain, consisting of a 107kW 2.0-litre engine, 80kW electric motor and battery pack, sending 131kW to the front wheels. Silent, engine-off battery drive is possible during normal acceleration, while otherwise-wasted energy from braking is redirected into recharging the batteries.

The result of all this is smooth and energetic acceleration right from the get-go, with strong throttle response when required to keep the UX250h moving along briskly. Light, accurate steering and secure road grip further highlight the Lexus’ lively nature, though the suspension can feel a little busy on models wearing bigger wheels.

For additional all-weather traction and oomph, the $4500 ‘e-Four’ all-wheel drive option on the mid-spec Sport Luxury and racy F Sport grades adds a 5.3kW electric motor to drive the rear wheels.

Interior comfort and quality are further UX250h strengths, with plenty of safety and convenience features, while the rear seat is surprisingly spacious. Sour notes include a fiddly multimedia interface, a shallow cargo area and no spare – instead, only runflat tyres are fitted.

Spirited, frugal and youthful in nature, the UX250h makes a unique statement among premium crossovers.

Lexus UX250h specifications
Engine: 107kW/188Nm 2.0L in-line 4 petrol
Transmission/driving wheels: CVT/front or AWD
Motor: 80kW/202Nm AC synchronous electric
Battery: Nickel-metal hydride
Total system power: 131kW
EV range: <2km @ <130km/h
Electricity: n/a
Fuel: 4.3-4.6L/100km
CO2: 103-107g/km
Safety rating: 5 stars

Lexus NX300h - From $58,200 plus on-road costs

Lexus NX300h

It’s hard to believe the handsome Lexus NX is five years old, or that it is based on the previous narrow-bodied Toyota RAV4.

Straddling BMW’s X2 and X3 in size and price, the NX300h is a parallel-series hybrid using Toyota’s 114kW 2.5-litre engine, mated to an electric motor for a total power output of 147kW. The transition between the two is seamless, with sole battery motivation only possible at low speeds, when coasting or off-throttle deceleration. It’s there to boost both power and economy. In all-wheel drive models, a bonus 50kW/139Nm electric motor on the back axle turns those wheels as needed. In either application, the Lexus’ performance is rapid and responsive.

The 2017 facelift brought a round of updates and upgrades, including driver-assist safety and suspension modifications. The NX now turns into corners accurately and handles curvy roads well, but the steering feels numb. The ride can become pretty jiggly too.

The upmarket cabin is aided by distinctive design, superb build quality and lovely instrumentation nestled among all the practical stuff, though the multimedia seems alien and dated. Great seats, sufficient space and a sizeable 475L boot are further plus points.

Best on smooth roads, the NX300h has been kept fresh just enough to remain relevant.

Lexus NX300h specifications
Engine: 114kW/210Nm 2.5L in-line 4 petrol
Transmission/driving wheels: CVT/front or AWD
Motor: 105kW/270 AC synchronous electric/AWD: 50kW/139Nm rear motor
Battery: 1.3kWh Nickel-metal hydride
Total output power: 147kW
EV range: <2km @ <40km/h
Electricity: n/a
Fuel: 5.6L/100km
CO2: 131g/km
Safety rating: 5 stars

Mercedes-Benz GLC 300e 4Matic – From $83,500 plus on-road costs

Mercedes-Benz GLC 300e

Massively popular, the GLC has just gone plug-in electric hybrid in the form of the GLC 300e 4Matic PHEV.

Like its closely-related C300e sibling, the stylish medium-sized SUV brings together a 155kW 2.0-litre turbo engine, but with the nine-speed auto driving all four wheels this time. Boosted by an electric motor and battery, the outcome is considerable acceleration and stirring performance (0-100km/h is over in 5.7 seconds), or up to 43km of petrol-free electric driving if you’re feeling green. When that runs out, you’ll need over seven hours to recharge that, or two if you spring for the (not cheap) wall box. The Benz also steers and handles with confidence-inspiring ease.

Buyers love the GLC because its interior is smooth and stylish, though the striking single-screen multimedia interface of the newer A-Class isn’t fitted, betraying this generation SUV’s advancing years. There’s space galore both up front and in the back, but the disappointing 395L cargo capacity is down 155L due to the battery underneath.

At least a full suite of driver-assist safety is included, along with air suspension that cures the regular GLC’s punishingly hard ride.

A welcome addition to the GLC range, the plug-in hybrid represents relatively good value given its eco credentials.

Mercedes-Benz GLC 300e specifications
Engine: 155kW/350Nm 2.0L in-line 4 turbo petrol
Transmission/driving wheels: 9-speed auto/rear
Motor: 90kW/440Nm AC synchronous electric
Battery: 13.5kWh Lithium-ion
Total power/torque: 235kW/700Nm
EV range: 43km
Electricity: 17.8kWh/100km
Fuel: 2.6L/100km
CO2: 59g/km
Safety rating: 5 stars

Lexus RX450h Luxury - From $91,090 plus on-road costs

Lexus RX450h Luxury

Launched in 2015, the RX450h Luxury grade in normal or extended ‘L’ seven-seater guise offers plenty compared to rival entry-level premium mid-size SUVs.

Given a face lift last year with modernised multimedia connectivity (at last), improved safety with added driver-assist technology and more standard features including a bigger central screen (but with the same fiddly controller), the long-lived series is actually Toyota Kluger-based, so you know it’s big and roomy.

A series-parallel hybrid all-wheel drive, a 193kW 3.5-litre V6 up front works in tandem with a 123kW Permanent Magnet motor and rear-axle-mounted 50kW electric motor driving the back wheels, to offer a total of 230kW, as well as commendable urban fuel consumption of 5.7L/100km. Together, they provide all-electric acceleration at take-off, before the petrol engine slurs into life as speeds build or under heavier loads. In keeping with the brand’s image, the RX450h’s performance is strong, smooth and instantly reactive to throttle inputs.

A raft of modifications under the skin are said to improve body strength, noise suppression, ride comfort and handling capabilities. And certainly, today’s steering feels light and positive for confident cornering and reassured all-weather roadholding, but the latest RX450h still occasionally transmits bumps and road noise into the cabin.

Minor but important changes, they keep the ageing RX450h competitive.

Lexus RX450h Luxury specifications
Engine: 193kW/335Nm 3.5L V6 petrol
Transmission/driving wheels: CVT/AWD
Motor: 50kW/139 AC synchronous electric
Battery: 2kWh Nickel-metal hydride
Total output power: 230kW
EV range: <2km @ <40km/h
Electricity: n/a
Fuel: 5.7L/100km
CO2: 131g/km
Safety rating: 5 stars

Plug-in hybrid SUVs:

Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV - From $47,390 plus on-road costs

Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV

Mitsubishi’s Outlander PHEV is a profound game-changer.

Released in 2014 and facelifted three years later, it became the first SUV you can plug into a household power-point (full in seven hours) or a fast charger (from 25 minutes to three hours) and drive purely on electric power.

You don’t have to worry when the electricity runs out, either, because the on-board petrol engine – updated last year to a 94kW 2.4-litre unit (from a 2.0L) – will kick in to get you home.

There are three driving modes – EV Priority (a claimed 54km range from two electric motors – one front, one rear), Series Hybrid (engine engages to recharge generator to run electric motors when depleted or under heavy acceleration) and Parallel Hybrid (engine directly drives the front wheels, assisted by both electric motors, with 800km between refills).

Neither fun to hustle around corners nor especially powerful, Outlander instead shines with space and storage aplenty for five, is ultra-easy, light to drive and reliable. The 2020 update brings improved comfort, updated multimedia and more equipment. Note that a full suite of driver-assist safety tech costs $1000 extra but is standard on the luxury Exceed (from $56,390).

Unrivalled to this day, rivals are still scrambling to catch up. Bravo, Mitsubishi.

Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV specifications
Engine: 94kW/199Nm 2.4L in-line 4 petrol
Transmission/driving wheels: 1-speed auto/AWD
Motor: 60kWh AC synchronous electric (front) / 70kWh AC synchronous electric (rear)
Battery: 13.8kWh lithium-ion
Total power/torque: 165kW/211Nm
EV range: 54km
Electricity: 14.8kWh/100km
Fuel: 1.9L/100km
CO2: 43g/km
Safety rating: 5 stars

Ford Escape ST-Line PHEV - From $52,940 plus on-road costs

Ford Escape ST-Line PHEV

Due late this year or in 2021, Ford’s first plug-in hybrid will be capable of driving up to 56km on pure electricity, the company claims, giving the ageing Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV some competition at last.

Under the bonnet is a 2.5-litre engine, electric motor and battery, to deliver a total of 167kW on one hand, and a combined fuel economy figure of 1.4L/100km, making the medium-sized SUV gutsy as well as green. Ford says the driver can choose how to deploy battery power, using the self-explanatory EV Now, EV Later, EV Auto and EV Charge modes.

Speaking of the latter, around six hours is required to replenish the lithium-ion battery pack. Regenerative charging from braking will also help keep it from depleting too quickly, and when the latter reaches critically low levels, that’s when the petrol engine chimes in.

Being an ST-Line means the Escape’s steering, handling and roadholding capabilities ought to be on the sportier side for a high-riding crossover. 100km/h from standstill takes just 9.2 seconds. It’s worth noting that – unlike the Outlander PHEV – the Ford does not offer all-wheel drive for now.

Further details, including total system torque and electric motor power outputs, will be divulged closer to the model’s release. Watch this space.

Ford Escape ST-Line PHEV specifications
Engine: 132kW 2.5L in-line 4 petrol
Transmission/driving wheels: CVT/front
Motor: AC synchronous electric
Battery: 14.4kWh lithium-ion
Total power/torque: 167kW
EV range: 56km*
Electricity: 15.8kWh/100km*
Fuel: 1.4L/100km*
CO2: 32g/km*
Safety rating: Not rated

(* EU version)

Mini Countryman S E ALL4 PHEV - From $57,200 plus on-road costs

Mini Countryman S E ALL4 PHEV

BMW’s British icon forged fresh pathways in 2019 with the Countryman Plug-in, bringing together a 100kW 1.5-litre turbo engine driving the front wheels via a regular automatic, backed up by a 65kW electric motor turning the rear wheels.

The latter offers up to 40km of electric-only battery drive, before the engine fires up to assist before taking over. As with Toyota’s e-Four and Volvo’s PHEV, the all-wheel drive system is electric, with no mechanical link to the petrol engine.

In Mini-speak, the ‘S’ in the name signifies performance, meaning the PHEV streaks to 100km/h in 6.9 seconds, just like the normal Cooper S. Similarly responsive steering and kart-like handling feel are also largely maintained. Recharging requires 3.25 hours at home, or an hour faster with an optional wall box.

As with other BMW PHEVs, a ‘Save Battery’ mode redirects braking energy to keep the battery at 90 per cent constantly – great for saving EV drive when not needed. The lofty pricing ensures generous standard equipment, the Mini’s playful yet premium cabin presentation is retained, there’s sufficient space for smaller families’ needs and cargo capacity drops slightly, from 450L to 405L.

Overall, the polished Countryman PHEV keeps the Mini’s fun charm, but with newfound electrification capability.

Mini Countryman S E ALL4 PHEV specifications
Engine: 100kW/220Nm 1.5L in-line 3 turbo petrol
Transmission/driving wheels: 6-speed auto/AWD
Motor: 65kW/165Nm AC synchronous electric
Battery: 7.6kWh Lithium-ion
Total power/torque: 165kW/385Nm
EV range: 40km
Electricity: 13.9kW/h
Fuel: 2.1L/100km
CO2: 49g/km
Safety rating: 5 stars

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Volvo XC40 Plug-in Hybrid T5 PHEV - From $60,000 (approx.) plus on-road costs

Volvo XC40 Plug-in Hybrid T5

Swedish carmaker Volvo is launching its electrified range under the Recharge banner, with the XC40 T5 Plug-in Hybrid slated to be first to reach Australia sometime before the end of this year.

As with some rival PHEVs, the XC40 combines petrol engine power (a 1.5-litre three-cylinder turbo) with an electric motor. In this case, the front wheels are driven only, via a seven-speed dual-clutch transmission. Around 45km of battery drive is claimed before the engine takes charge. About seven hours of recharging is required using a normal household socket, dropping to one-third of that using a public charger.

With a 0-100km/h dash of only 7.3 seconds, this PHEV doesn’t hang around, yet can still average 2.0L/100km of premium-unleaded consumption when handled gently. Overseas reports suggest the Volvo also steers through turns with agility and control.

Typical Volvo safety obsession means all available driver-assist tech is included. The cabin is beautifully crafted (few seats are as ergonomically sound as Volvo’s) and refinement levels are high, while boot capacity isn’t compromised (at 460L) since all the electrification tech is located by the engine under the bonnet, with the batteries running longitudinally in the SUV’s spine. Clever.

Later, a full-electric XC40 Recharge will also become available, according to Volvo.

Volvo XC40 Plug-in Hybrid T5 specifications
Engine: 132kW/265Nm 1.5L in-line 3 petrol turbo
Transmission/driving wheels: 7-speed DCT/front
Motor: 60kWh AC synchronous electric
Battery: 10.7kWh lithium-ion
Total power/torque: 132kW/265Nm
EV range: 46km*
Electricity: 15.7kWh/100km*
Fuel: 2.0L/100km*
CO2: 45g/km*
Safety rating: 5 stars

(* EU version)

Volvo S60 T8 PHEV R-Design AWD - From $84,990 plus on-road costs

Volvo S60 T8 PHEV

Fuelled by new ownership, deep pockets and a desire to dominate the eco luxury market, Volvo charts fresh waters with the T8 Twin Engine PHEV plug-in hybrid version of its latest S60 sedan and V60 wagon.

Launched in 2019, both pack a 246kW/430Nm 2.0-litre turbo and supercharged engine, driving the front wheels via an eight-speed auto, while a centrally-located battery and 65kW/240Nm electric motor out back power the rears. And we’re talking scalding performance here, since 100km/h takes just 4.5 seconds. The ‘Twin Engine’ system shuffles torque to whichever wheels require the most traction for maximum performance, or – for ultimate economy – pure battery drive is possible for about 50km, before the petrol engine takes over. Around four hours of home charging is required.

Despite such broad capabilities, safety remains a Volvo obsession, which explains the standard industry-leading driver-assist technology. Accurate, easy steering and excellent all-weather all-wheel drive grip provide further security, though the ride isn’t always settled or smooth.

The cabin, meanwhile, is simple but elegant, with a swipe-operated tablet-style touchscreen dominating the sturdy dash, ergonomically-designed seating provides exceptional long-distance comfort and both body styles are big on family-friendly practicality.

Subtle, safe, secure, frugal and yet also ferociously fast, the T8 PHEV delivers breathtaking bandwidth for the well-heeled greenie.

Volvo S60 T8 PHEV AWD specifications
Engine: 246kW/430Nm 2.0L in-line 4 turbo/supercharged petrol
Transmission/driving wheels: 8-speed auto/AWD
Motor: 65kW/240Nm AC synchronous electric
Battery: 11.6kWh Lithium-ion
Total power/torque: 311kW/680Nm
EV range: <48km
Electricity: 17.2kWh
Fuel: 2.0L/100km
CO2: 46g/km
Safety rating: 5 stars

BMW X3 xDrive30e PHEV - From $85,000 (approx.) plus on-road costs

BMW X3 xDrive30e PHEV

BMW’S third-generation X3 is going plug-in hybrid later in 2020 with the xDrive30e PHEV.

Expected to start from around $85,000, the petrol-electric midsized SUV will adopt much of the tech found in the related 330e sedan, meaning a 135kW 2.0-litre turbo, 80kW electric motor integrated within the eight-speed automatic transmission and 12kWh battery set-up, though in this application all four wheels will be driven.

Combined system power and torque are rated at 215kW and 420Nm respectively, for a 0-100km/h sprint time of 6.1 seconds, though most owners may be more interested in petrol consumption of just 2.4L/100km. Being a PHEV, there’s also a claimed 55km of pure-battery driving, at a top speed of 135km/h, before the engine starts up to help extend the combined range to 1800km. Replenishing the battery pack takes around six hours using a regular home socket, or nearly half that with an optional BMW wall box – though these run into the thousands of dollars installed.

One benefit of using a roomy high-riding crossover for PHEV tech is the extra space available – cargo capacity remains the same as all other X3s at 450 litres, or 1500L with the rear backrests folded. In this regard, there’s minimal packaging compromise with the German hybrid SUV.

BMW X3 xDrive30e PHEV specifications
Engine: 135kW/300Nm 2.0L in-line 4 turbo petrol
Transmission/driving wheels: 8-speed auto/AWD
Motor: 83kWh AC synchronous electric
Battery: 12kWh Lithium-ion
Total power/torque: 215kW/420Nm
EV range: 55km*
Electricity: 17.1kW/h/100km*
Fuel: 2.4L/100km*
CO2: 54g/km*
Safety rating: 5 stars

(*EU version)

Volvo XC60 T8 PHEV Polestar AWD - From $98,990 plus on-road costs

Volvo XC60 T8 PHEV Polestar

The XC60 T8 Twin Engine PHEV plug-in hybrid offers a remarkable blend of design, performance, economy, safety and luxury. It’s also Volvo’s first Chinese-made import, replacing the Swedish-built T8 R-Design last year.

Motivated by the same 246kW 2.0-litre turbo and supercharged powertrain as the S/V60 T8s, it is mated to an eight-speed auto transmission and assisted by a 65kW electric motor in the back axle.

Result? If eco minded, the battery-only driving range is a claimed 44km before the petrol engine erupts, while charging at home requires around four hours. Seriously speedy, the T8 Polestar is like Jekyll and Hyde. Phenomenal all-weather grip and easy manoeuvrability are further dynamic highlights, backed up by a comfy ride from the air suspension.

Outstanding thrust, efficiency and dynamics are only part of the T8 Polestar’s story, however, because there is also world-class active and passive safety. The cabin presentation is beautifully elegant, high quality materials abound, and the seating is superb. Cargo capacity is only slightly down on regular models too, at 468 litres.

The XC60 T8 Polestar is a rousing performer, a short-commute electric wonder and luxury SUV all rolled into one. Deeply impressive engineering.

Volvo XC60 T8 PHEV Polestar AWD specifications
Engine: 246kW/430Nm 2.0L in-line 4 turbo/supercharged petrol
Transmission/driving wheels: 8-speed auto/AWD
Motor: 65kW/240Nm AC synchronous electric
Battery: 11.6kWh Lithium-ion
Total power/torque: 300kW/670Nm
EV range: >44km
Electricity: 16.6kWh
Fuel: 2.2L/100km
CO2: 50g/km
Safety rating: 5 stars

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