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Fuel type Petrol
Engine size 1197
Engine size 1200
Marshall Skoda Leicester
Fuel type Diesel
Engine size 2000
Engine size 1968
The concept of a hip Skoda took a while to gain traction with the general public. Yes, cars like the Octavia vRS had a certain inverse snobbery about them, but it wasn't until the launch of the Yeti that Skoda had a car on its books that would generate a new sort of customer into their showrooms. The Yeti was cool because there was nothing quite like it, not only in the Volkswagen Group portfolio, but amongst anything similarly priced. It also possessed another essential prerequisite, namely that it didn't appear to be trying too hard.
Of course, its profile was boosted hugely by Jeremy Clarkson's proclamation that it was the greatest thing....in the world on Top Gear and while it was then no longer a car merely for the clued-in customer, it was good to see Skoda getting some recognition at last for years spent at the coalface. Buying a used Yeti isn't too difficult. There's plenty of stock out there and the cars tend to be both tough and well looked-after which is a winning combo. Here are the key points.
The Skoda Yeti makes a great used buy. There's not a bad car in the range, they're tough, they tend to have been driven carefully and there's plenty of stock out there. It's a model that consistently wins awards and even the very first 2009 cars still look good to this day. In other words, it gets a solid recommendation.
Borrowing £7,500 on a Hire Purchase agreement over 48 months, a representative APR of 18.5% and a deposit of £0.00,
the amount repayable would be £216.89 a month, with a total cost of credit of £2,910.72 and a total amount
payable of £10,410.72.
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