Their glasshouse might be the same but you won’t mistake a WR-V for the Jazz or vice versa. The WR-V is quite attractive and the raised ground clearance gives it some street cred too. There’s more of a link to the Jazz on the inside, though the WR-V’s black interior theme adds some distinction. The WR-V is just as practical and roomy as the Jazz but also carries the same weaknesses. The thick A-pillars hamper visibility around corners and the fixed rear headrests are just too small to be of use.<br/>The WR-V is no off-roader but its 188mm of ground clearance sure comes handy on broken roads. Ride comfort is good and the steering is nicely-weighted. The WR-V’s 90hp, 1.2-litre engine feels lazy in town and it’s really the 100hp, 1.5-litre diesel that’s more in tune with the cross-hatch’s persona. Unfortunately, the diesel is quite noisy.
note_select_atleast_two_or_more Cars of_your_choice_for_comparison .