Honda BR-V SUV photo gallery
At 4,456mm long, the BR-V is longer than all its rivals and is also the only one to offer seven seats.
Despite being based on the same platform as the Brio and Mobilio, the BR-V face is bespoke with a squared-out bonnet, angular headlamps and chrome-rich, two-part grille.
The dashboard in the BR-V is smart, though the lack of a touchscreen infotainment system may be a deal breaker.
The seating position isn’t all that high, but visibility is still good, as is comfort.
The reclining and sliding second-row seats are also quite nice notwithstanding the lack of thigh support.
The large windows help make the third row feel airy.
With all rows up, there is still decent luggage space in the BR-V’s boot.
The third-row bench can fold and tumble to increase boot space.
The dials in the instrument cluster are similar to the Jazz. Automatic variant gets an additional digital readout for gear lever position.
The BR-V gets Bluetooth connectivity for telephony and audio streaming.
The 1.5-litre petrol engine in the BR-V comes with the option of a CVT automatic gearbox.
Paddle shifters are a segment first.
Keyless-go is just one of the features on the top-trim BR-V.
Second-row occupants get roof mounted air-con vents with blower controls.
Projector headlamps get a fair bit of chrome detailing.
The 16-inch alloy wheels look smart, but feel a size small amidst the BR-V’s large body.
Skid plates front and back, add to the BR-V’s crossover looks.
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