Price, Features & Best Deals in 2018 Exshowroom Delhi: Rs. 473245 On Road Price in Delhi: Rs. 512302 Brio EMT On Road Price includes Road Tax, MCD Parking, Dealer Logistics Handling and Insurance Premium Brio EMT Price last Checked in January 2018 Honda Brio - Compact hatchback of Honda Cars, backed by the powerful and Reliable IVtec Engine of Honda Cars is back again with Improved Interiors and Facelift as done to the car in 2018.
With a triangular tail lamps and full glass rear hatch, Honda Brio gives a sporty look with a lot of appeal to catch attention. Engine Performance Honda Brio carries Proven 1.2 liter I-Vtec 4 Cylinder engine and delivers massive 88 BHP of power with an excellent fuel efficiency of 19.4 kmpl. Brio covers 0-100 kms in mere 13 seconds - one of the only cars in this segment. From outside, the car may give a compact feel, but it has been designed in such a way to accommodate 5 passengers easily with descent legroom and boot space.
Available in 3 Manual and 1 Automatic Modes - Brio comes with lot of choice for every segment of buyer The Improved Interiors, Dash Layout and Cosmetic Enhancements are the major changes in all New Honda Brio Series Color Options in Honda Brio Honda Brio EMT is Available in 5 colors:- Taffeta White, Albaster Silver, Urban Titanium, Rally Red and Premium Orchid Pearl White Color Key features of Honda Brio Honda Brio EMT : AC with heater with Digital AC Controls, Immobilizer, Power steering with Height Adjustable Tilt Steering, Manual Central Lock, Front Door Power Window, Sporty Front Grille with High Gloss Black Finish Body Colored bumpers, Beige Seating Interiors with All new Stylish Carbon Fibre Black Dashboard, Tachometer, Day and Night Rear View Mirror, 14 Inch Steel Wheel Note: Honda Brio EMT comes with Black ORVM, Black Door Handles.
Also - ORVM are Internal Adjustable and not Electric Adjustable. Lastly - there is no provision for Fitment of Remote Central Lock in it _______________________________________________________________________________ Engine Engine Capacity cc - 1198 Power bhp - 88 Fuel Type - Petrol Honda Brio EMT On Road Price Breakup in Delhi Exshowroom Price Delhi: Rs. 473245 + Road Tax & Registration: Rs.
19930 + MCD Parking Fee in Delhi: Rs. 4000 + 1st Year Insurance: Rs. 14527 + Logistics Charges: Rs. 0 + FASTag RFID Tag: Rs. 600 Net On Road Price in Delhi: Rs. 512302 Optional Zero Dep Premium : Rs. 3734 HP Endorsement Fees on RC: Rs. 1500 Honda Brio EMT Car Loan EMI @ 85% Ex-showroom with Loan of Rs. 4.02 Lakh ARAI Mileage Honda Brio EMT Mileage - 19.4 Kmpl Specifications Length mm - 3610 Width mm - 1680 Height mm - 1500 Ground Clearance mm - 165 Fuel Tank lit - 35 Boot Space lit - 175 Safety Features Want to Know More on Performance, Reviews, Features, Dealers of Honda Brio Car.
Road Tax & Registration Charges in Delhi / NCR Delhi with MCD Fee - Rs. 23930 Haryana - Faridabad, Gurgaon - Rs. 25462 UP - Ghaziabad, Noida, Meerut - Rs. 39860 Road Tax with Registration in Other Cities Disclaimer : Indicative Taxes with Registration for Approximation Purpose. Due to Price Variation by Upto 5% in Other States with Delhi- Taxes Subject to Vary Chandigarh - Rs. 28795 Uttarakhand - Dehradun - Rs.
29395 Gujarat - Ahmedabad, Surat - Rs. 28442 Maharasthra - Mumbai, Pune - Rs. 54557 Tamil Nadu - Chennai, Coimbatore - Rs. 50325 Andhra - Hyderabad, Secunderabad - Rs. 56789 Karnataka - Bangalore (Bengaluru) - Rs. 68621 Check your Maximum Loan Eligibility basis Salary and EMI - Advanced Calculator * - EMI Calculated with 1 Advance EMI at Best Available Rates from Private Banks and Arrear with SBI @ 9.
25%* - On Road Price in Delhi, Insurance Premium to closest Estimate from Private Insurance Players subject to Vary from Dealer QuoteSee Also: Brio In Naples
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When you sit inside the Brio for the first time, you will be pleasantly surprised with the interior quality. For a <5 lakh rupee hatchback, the interiors feel really good & are well-screwed together. There is no hint of cost cutting, be it the plastics, fit, finish or the seat fabric. Obviously, there is no soft touch dashboard in here, yet the interiors feel better than most other cars from the segment.
Whatever cost cutting is there, it is not that obvious. Inside the seat back pocket, you'll find soft textured material. The rear bottle-holder (between the front seats) has a small carpet on its base. GTO had driven the Toyota Liva a month back, and he commented that the interiors don't feel anywhere as built to a cost as the Liva's. I really liked the seat fabric; the cushioning was rather decent and you could easily pass it off in a C segment sedan.
The Indian Brio gets a black & beige color combination, unlike the Thai version and its full beige effect. The color palette is similar to other Hondas sold in India. It's not perfect though; the chocolate brown color accents (a la Hyundai i10) on the center console & door armrests look completely out of place. Also, the Brio's body colour is prominently exposed on the front door pockets & the rear door panel! Honda say they did this intentionally as a design touch, but it doesn't work for me at all.
For an entry level Honda, it has stylish door open levers (silver aluminium finish for the V variant, beige for the lower variants). The V variant gets beige carpeting, while the lower variants get black.The dashboard looks basic for the most part. It isn't very deep like in other cab forward designs. Strangely, the stereo is positioned and angled towards the front passenger, and away from the driver.
If there is any variant without steering mounted audio controls, then it's an area of complaint. As is typical with Honda cars, most buttons are from the XL size parts bin, including those for the stereo and air-conditioner. Even the outdated fresh air <-> recirculate lever is big. If you have driven a Honda City before, you will find familiarity with the meter fonts & their orange illumination.
The meter cluster stays illuminated during the day and is very easy to read on the go. The basic MID only displays trip meter info and average fuel consumption.The steering is a standard 3 spoke design, unlike the Jazz & the City whose wheels are Civic-inspired. The Brio's steering is small in size and wonderful to hold. It doesn't get leather cladding, yet the soft touch rubber feels high quality too.
There is no driver seat height adjustment, not even on the top end V variant. This is a feature that women in particular are drawn to. The seats are placed on the lower side (this is no tallboy hatchback) and you will have to sit down on the seat. The A pillar is thick, but doesn't obstruct visibility that much, partly due to the low positioning of the ORVMs (wing mirrors). All round visibility is top notch, further aided by the huge greenhouse.
Shorter drivers, though, will miss seat height adjustment on the low-set seat, and will have to crane their necks from time to time. The rear hatch is a full glass unit, thus you can literally look down on the road behind you. Reversing is a breeze; stones or a footpath right behind won't pose any issue. The ORVMs are decently sized and have a wide field of vision. The interior mirror, on the other hand, is narrower than I usually prefer.
The front seats have phenomenal knee room, thanks to the large travel range of the seats and scooped in dashboard. Plus, with the huge front windows, the cabin feels very airy. The front seats have integrated neck restraints (cost-cutting). They reasonably protrude out so, you can comfortably rest your head on them from time to time. The thin front seats also get nice lateral support by hatchback standards.
There is no seatbelt height adjustment, a feature even the Maruti Ritz offers.The Brio's interiors are compact and about the same size as the outgoing Swift. No, it's no Toyota Liva or even a Ford Figo inside. While the front passengers have adequate space (as is the case with most cars), the back seat is only suited to medium-sized adults. Two on the back is okay, while a third certainly isn't. Space at the rear is strictly average, and can at best be termed "adequate" by city hatchback standards.
It's compact, yet more than you'd expect of a car with such a short wheelbase thanks to the packaging. Honda has tried it's best to squeeze out room the best it could; this is evident everywhere, right from the scooped dashboard (front passenger knee room is A+) to the thin & contoured front seat-back design (to maximise whatever space is available to rear benchers). The rear seat also appears to be pushed far back, clearly prioritising room over boot space.
The end result is a cabin that can hold 4, but not a comfortable five like some larger hatchbacks. Also, the rear seat back is too short and tall passengers will inevitably find the (soft) rear headrests to be placed too low. If you are sitting straight on the rear seat, a 5'10" guy has about 2 inches clearance between the head and roof. But if you rest your head on the neck restraint, you will have a mere 2 cms of clearance from the roof.
The rear windows are noticeably smaller than the ones at the front. On the positive side, the rear floor hump is marginal (probably an inch in height) and not massive like in the Polo. The rear door armrest is small and should serve the purpose for short commutes. The back bench overall is like that of any other compact city hatchback; don't expect Vista-like comfort or space. As the seat is pushed back, access is made easier since the distance between the B Pillar & the seat is more than in most other hatchbacks.
It was mentioned in the pre-launch Brio thread that the Thai version does not get a heater and front windshield defogger. Well, the Indian Brio has both. Because we tested the car on a cloudy day, we cannot really comment on the effectiveness of the A/C. All the four rotary A/C vents can be adjusted in any way you like. They also have a full close function which, unfortunately, doesn't really shut them airtight.
Some amount of cool air still finds its way through.There is a reasonable amount of storage space in here. The glove box size is par for the course (although the XL size lid would have you believe otherwise), and the front door pockets are wide. They can hold 1 litre bottles too. Two large cup-holders are placed right ahead of the gear lever, with another storage cubicle thrown in. Rear benchers get a large bottle holder / storage cubicle (between the front seats) and two seat back pockets, but no door pockets.
The small sized boot won't really accommodate your out-of-town luggage, especially if the wife doesn't pack light. The load bay is rather high, and the boot runs deep inside. Thus, you'll have to "pick up" luggage items and then place them down. The rear seat can be folded to create more space when the flexibility is required. No, there is no split folding option or the Jazz' magic seats. The all-glass hatch results in your luggage being clearly visible from the outside.
A parcel tray is a must.High quality steering is fabulous to hold:Easy-to-read dial arrangement. Brown accents look tacky in an otherwise classy colour palette:Jazz' golf ball gearshift knob. Lots of part sharing with other Hondas:Thin front seats offer decent support, especially lateral. Integrated neck restraints are a cost cutting measure:Just like the City, the Brio's stereo has no CD player. Choose from USB, AUX or FM.
USB cable is placed near the front cup holders, while the Aux-in is located on the HU itself. Fitting an after-market head unit will not require a dash kit. Sound quality is pretty good for a small car. Steering mounted audio controls are standard on the S and V variants:No climate control on the City or Jazz, thus we didn't expect it on the Brio either. Slider for recirculate <-> fresh air mode feels too outdated:Between the recirculate <-> fresh air slider is a light that illuminates the front cup holder area:Wheel well has adequate width.
No dead pedal though:Stylish door panel, save for the (hideous) exposed body colour inside the pockets:Wing mirrors offer a good field of view......interior mirror not so. I'd prefer a size wider:Chunky control stalks exude quality:Chrome-ringed air vents look classy. When fully shut, well, they aren't! Some amount of cool air still finds its way through:Regular sized glove compartment:2 cup-holders & a storage cubicle ahead of the gear lever:The rear bottle holder has a carpet for a base! Neat:Limited rear bench space is similar to that of most other compact cars.
Notice how the front seat backs are angled in:Floor hump is marginal in size:Wide gap (between the seat & B-Pillar) makes for easier entry / exit:Small 175L boot runs deep:Rear seat can be folded away for those airport runs:No, the spare isn't an alloy wheel: Last edited by GTO : 27th September 2011 at 18:26. Reason: Minor typos