Cheapest Electric Cars With 250 Miles Of Range

BYD Atto 3

With their new 80kWh 260-mile (stated) range Atto 3, Chinese company BYD has made a strong debut in the EV market, competing with models such as the MG ZS and Kia Niro EV. It is supported by front, rear, and four-wheel drive and is mounted on a specially designed platform. It takes 44 minutes to charge from 10% to 80% using a 100kW fast charger. Its inside has a ton of character because it was influenced by gym equipment. The starting price is just £36,490.

Volkswagen ID 3

Volkswagen states that the 58kWh battery included with the baby ID 3 Pro provides a total range of 265 miles. If you opt for the Pro S version, you can have a 347-mile-range 77kWh battery for an additional £5755. While used 2022 77kWh vehicles with about 40,000 kilometers may be purchased for £27,000, new ID 3 models start at £37,115.

Cupra Born

Given that the Born is built on the ID 3 platform, it drives rather similarly to the other automobiles, but it has an advantage over the others since it allows drivers to choose a hot e-Boost variation. The GTX, which is anticipated to launch this year, will be the only option for consumers want a hot ID.3. This increases the power from 201 to 228 horsepower. The Born features a 58kWh battery that can power it for 265 kilometers, just as the ID 3. New costs begin at £36,475; secondhand 2022 vehicles with about 14,500 miles may be purchased for £27,000.

Mercedes EQA

Mercedes EQA

Mercedes states that the EQA 300 can go around 268 miles on a single charge, making it an attractive option for consumers weighing between the Tesla Model Y and the Ford Mustang Mach-E. A few alternatives are available, including the 190 horsepower EQA 250+, which Mercedes claims will provide 323 miles, the 228 horsepower EQA 300, which starts at £53,010, and the 292 horsepower EQA 350, which is priced at £57,510 and is expected to provide 262 miles. An almost new EQA 350 with 18,000 miles will cost £34,500, while a used EQA 250+ with around 10,000 miles would cost £40,500.

MG 4 Trophy

There are two alternatives available if you'd like an electric MG 4: the SE and the Trophy. While the SE models will still have a respectable range, the Trophy models go above and above with features like wireless phone charging, 360-degree cameras, and larger batteries. The range may be increased from 218 to 270 miles by spending an additional £5500 on the Trophy; if you don't mind the extra technology, you can also choose the 281-mile SE Long Range for £29,495 instead. New Trophy models start at £32,495, while almost new vehicles with 8,000 kilometers would run you about £27,500.


If the MG4 is a little too little for you, the bigger ZS EV SUV is an option. The 51.1 kWh SE model, which MG claims can go 198 miles, begins at £30,495; but, if you pay an additional £2,500 for the SE Long Range, you will receive a 72.6 kWh battery that is expected to travel 273 miles. It will only take 42 minutes to fully charge the Long-Range model (from empty to 80%) using a 100kW quick charger. A secondhand ZS Long Range vehicle with 5500 kilometers can be purchased for around £25,000.

Ford Mustang Mach-E Select

In its normal 75kWh configuration, the Mach-E delivers a lot with its muscular appearance, uncluttered cabin, and 273-mile range. Its 267 horsepower electric motor powers the back wheels, giving it the performance to reach 62 mph from rest in less than 7 seconds. The 372-mile Premium version will set you back an additional £10,000 if you're looking for greater range. A brand-new Mach-E Select starts at £50,830, while a used 2021 vehicle with less than 32,000 miles would run you about £30,500.

Read Also: Pikes Ford F-150 Lightning SuperTruck

Kia Soul EV

Kia Soul EV

Kia has positioned the Soul EV to go up against vehicles like the Volkswagen ID 3 and Hyundai Kona Electric. Customers may choose between a 39.2kWh battery that can go 170 miles or a 64.8kWh battery that can go 280 miles. The latter has an impressive array of goodies, including a 10" touchscreen with sat nav, heated front seats, and a power boost from 134 to 201 horsepower. A brand-new 64.8kWh car costs £38,045, while a used 2020 model with about 37,000 kilometers can be purchased for £21,000.

Hyundai Kona EV

According to Hyundai, the £37,695 64kWh Kona EV can go 300 miles on a single charge. A 100kW quick charger can charge the battery from 10% to 80% in 47 minutes. Purchasers receive heated and cooled seats, remote climate control, blind spot monitoring, and an abundance of safety technology. They also receive adjustable regenerative braking. 2020 high-mileage models that are used start at £14,000.