Click below to find information on all Skoda ranges, read Parkers reviews and road tests, access owner reviews for in-depth knowledge of what the car is like to own. Parkers is your one-stop-shop for everything Skoda related.
New price:£8,285 - £11,760Used price:£1,695 - £9,865
New price:£20,400 - £22,760
New price:£12,405 - £18,880Used price:£140 - £14,592
New price:£17,560 - £24,950
New price:£22,100 - £33,945Used price:£12,717 - £25,984
New price:£26,075 - £43,410Used price:£13,416 - £37,074
New price:£19,555 - £30,680Used price:£138 - £23,402
Used price:£2,468 - £12,592
Used price:£702 - £7,571
New price:£16,800 - £23,735Used price:£11,804 - £18,453
New price:£24,215 - £40,535Used price:£303 - £30,128
Used price:£2,801 - £17,060
Most popular Skoda reviews
City car refreshed with all-electric powertrainNew price: £0 - £0
- One of the most affordable EVs
- Just as practical as old petrol Citigo
- Impressively nippy around town
- Very easy to use
- Some may not like the ‘normal’ feel
- Interior starting to feel dated
- Low-rent instruments
- Lacking modern infotainment
Skoda’s smallest SUV is accomplished and appealingNew price: £17,560 - £24,950
- Interesting looks set it apart from other VW Group cars
- Pleasant interior with lots of space inside
- Generous spec and up-to-date technology
- Doesn’t offer an SUV driving position that looks suggest it has
- DSG transmissions aren’t as slick as you might expect
- If you want four-wheel drive, look elsewhere
Seven-seat SUV appeals equally to heart and headNew price: £26,075 - £43,410
- Comfortable, practical interior
- Very competitive list prices
- Good roadholding and smooth ride
- Modern kit and tech
- Entry-level model is lacking desirable kit
- Petrol models could do with more power
- Manual gearbox is not the slickest
- Interior is functional rather than special
New price: £20,765 - £29,915
- More spacious than ever
- Excellent value
- Range of efficient engines
- 4x4 version available
- Not terribly exciting
- Ride a little firm on 2WD versions
Another capable addition to the family hatchback classNew price: £16,800 - £23,735
- Superb practicality
- Plenty of safety kit on offer
- Refined three-cylinder petrol engines
- Swish new cabin
- Not that fun to drive
- Front of the cabin feels narrower than some rivals
- No alarm or lumbar support on base-spec models
- Slightly unsettled low-speed ride
If you've found this page, you're probably looking for an automatic car. And you're not the only one. Recent research suggests that demand for automatics in the UK is up...
Amid the flurry of new models diversifying Skoda's range over the past decade, the Rapid Spaceback can be easily overlooked – it's an unusual size, blends rather sporty looks with...
Looking for a new SUV? You're not the only one. The car market is full of crossovers and 4x4s at the moment, so we understand why you're confused by all...
Generous British parents spend an average of £3,410.30 on their child’s first car – with mums and dads in London spending the most, according to research by Parkers. One-sixth of...
Has your son or daughter just passed their driving test, and now‘s the time to buy their first car? You’ll want to find a cheap, economical car which is cheap...
SKODA SUPERB ESTATE Click to view lease deals Skoda's steady improvement in quality - and exceptional value - means the Superb Estate is the Parkers Best Large Family Car 2020. Subtle...
Skoda is a Czech firm with a strong range of excellent cars such as the Fabia, Octavia, Superb, Rapid and Yeti. It has a rich history spanning over 100 years, but the company started off in 1895 as a bicycle manufacturer called Laurin & Klement, and was bought out in 1924 by an arms firm called Skoda Works.
It survived both world wars and in 1945 split from the other parts of the Skoda Works empire, becoming Skoda Auto. By the 1980s the firm was the butt of many jokes thanks to its out-dated line-up but it started to turn things around in 1997 with the introduction of the first Octavia, that also later came in an estate version.
One major reason for the turnaround was due to the Volkswagen Group taking a 30% stake in the company in 1990 and helping privatise the firm. As the years went by VW bought more equity in Skoda, until finally taking 100% in 2000.
By this point Skoda was seen as the entry level brand into the VAG group, and shared much of its technical expertise along with parts and production knowledge. One end result was the Skoda Citigo, a city car that was also launched by VW as the Up.