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We have seen several Chinese brands come and go in Australia without making much of an impact. But the latest contender, Haval, might not be quite like the others. The company has just launched in Australia with a three-SUV range priced and specced more closely in line with competition from Japan and Korea, and inspired in part by rivals out of Europe. Right now, the H8 is a mixed bag. It has a fairly well-designed cabin, an outstandingly spacious rear seat and commodious cargo capacity, and generally decent ride. Its fuel use, handling and price, however, let it down. At close to $50K on the road, it exceeds a number of rivals that offer seven seats, and despite its claims, some nice leather and chrome exterior highlights do not make a luxury car. Is the H8 a bad car? No it isn’t, though in some areas it feels quite unpolished. But to buy a car at this price, from an unknown brand with unproven resale, without a suitable array of luxuries to compensate, would be a bold call. That said, we wish Haval all the luck in the world, and will be watching eagerly what it does over the next few years. "car advice" car "car review" caradvice.com.au "car comparisons" "new car review" "car reviews" australia ------------------------------------------------------------- http://CarAdvice.com.au is focused on getting people into the right car for them. We understand the different needs buyers face when making the decision to purchase a car, and our comprehensive reviews aim to help you make the right decision. Our videos and articles are created by expert and unbiased journalists who are passionate about their work. We welcome the opportunity to answer your questions and encourage discussion. Don’t hesitate to ask us a question about a car and we will try to guide you to the right car for you. Subscribe to CarAdvice for the latest reviews, road tests, comparisons, news and opinions in the automotive world. SUBSCRIBE HERE http://youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=CarAdvice CONNECT WITH US — https://facebook.com/CarAdvice — https://twitter.com/car_advice — https://plus.google.com/+caradvice http://www.caradvice.com.au/398703/2015-haval-h8-review/?yt_desc - Read the article here.
Car comparison tool: http://www.cars.co.za/compare-cars/Haval-H2-1-5T-Luxury-auto-vs-Hyundai-Creta-1-6-Executive-auto-vs-Suzuki-Vitara-1-6-GL--auto/24625170/26557210/59051165/ Haval is a brand new brand on South African roads and we were afforded an early opportunity to test their first product to market: the H2 crossover. The brand is the luxury arm of GWM and the cars will initially be sold through those dealerships. In terms of size it slides into the market alongside cars such as the new Hyundai Creta and Suzuki Vitara, the current title holder of Compact Family Car in our annual Cars Awards - see http://www.carsawards.co.za for more info. However in terms of price, the Haval comes in a fair bit cheaper than both of those cars, and offers significantly more features, especially in the top-of-the-range Luxury Auto model reviewed here. In this video we take a detailed look at those features and the range pricing, as well as discuss the turbo petrol motor, boot space and warranty and service plans. Oh, and we take a good look through the official brochure...
HAVAL IS CHINA’S largest SUV manufacturer and sold over 1 million SUVs last year. That’s over 2 billion dollars in profit and, apart from knowing how to put an SUV together, the Chinese manufacturer has plenty of cash to expand. One country it’s doing just that is Australia, where SUV sales are overtaking passenger vehicle sales.
It’s a hard sell though because some of us are loyal to brands we’ve owned for years and trust takes time to build. But as we’ve seen with brand’s like Kia and Hyundai, perception can improve and provided the product is quality, we’re not afraid to buy off the mainstream.
Haval has already been on the market here for a few years and although its smallest SUV the H2 wasn’t great, its medium size H6 was an improvement and its large H9 was even better. Haval is now introducing an all-new seven-seat model to our market, due in the first quarter of next year, and first appearances look like it might be its best SUV offering yet.
What’s It Got, What’s It Competing Against And How Much Will The Haval H7 Cost?
Haval isn’t providing any indication of what pricing will be except to tell us that, “at 4900mm long, the H7 will have a distinct advantage over similarly priced mid-sized 7-seat SUVs.” The H7 we get is actually the H7L (long wheelbase).
Indeed, its 4900mm length trumps other seven-seat SUVs such as the Korean Kia Sorrento (4780mm) and Hyundai Santa Fe (4700mm), and offers a much longer base over offerings like the Skoda Kodiaq (4697mm) and new Honda CR-V (4596mm). However it won’t offer the space offered in 5075mm long Mazda CX-9. So we expect Haval H7 pricing to start somewhere under $40,000 if it really will compete against “similarly priced mid-sized 7-seat SUVs,” that it is larger than.
The H7 will come in two spec levels – Premium and Lux. The Lux tops the range and adds extra kit such as a panoramic sunroof, electric tailgate, 12.3-inch virtual instrument panel and semi-automatic parking. Safety features will include blind spot monitoring, lane change assist, rear cross traffic alert and a 360-degree camera.
The Premium will have leather facing rather than leather all round seats but both models will have a 10.1-inch infotainment screen, and Haval says it is trying to have AEB and front-collision warning in Australian models by the start of 2018.
What’s The Interior Of The Haval H7 Like?
Most obvious in the H7 compared to the H2 and H6 is restraint of design ‘flare’ that provides a calmer cabin space. The quality is also up, so it’s a more premium feeling interior than the other models and it should stand up to scrutiny compared to some competitors.
We only had the Lux variant to crawl through and there were plenty of nice feeling soft touch points and metal surfaces. The switches seemed to be a good quality and the rotary infotainment dial had solid clicks – overall this car is a step up for Haval from its previous SUVs.
Much of the design appears European inspired which is a good thing when executed properly. The dash isn’t overly cluttered although there’s plenty of switches around the centre console, and all serve a practical purpose to shortcut fuddling through settings in the infotainment. Great.