Currently reading: 2022 Toyota Aygo X priced from £14,795
Model arrives with 17in wheels, a 7.0in touchscreen, mobile app connectivity and a reversing camera as standard

Toyota has revealed pricing and specification levels for the new Aygo X in readiness for deliveries starting in May 2022. 

The model, a rugged ultra-compact SUV evolved from the standard Aygo, will be priced from £14,795 in a line-up that comprises four specifications: Pure, Edge, Exclusive and Limited Edition. 

Entry-level Pure models are equipped with 17in alloy wheels, a 7.0in touchscreen system, Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, a reversing camera and air conditioning as standard. The basic Aygo X is also equipped with pre-collision assist and adaptive cruise control. 

Next-step Edge specification starts from £16,495 and gains 18in alloy wheels, bi-tone metallic paint, a larger, 8.0in touchscreen, automatic air-con and privacy glass. 

Exclusive models start from £17,715. Standard equipment includes partial synthetic leather seats, a 9.0in high-definition touchscreen with sat-nav and wireless phone connectivity, keyless entry and parking sensors with automatic braking. 

Top-rung Limited Edition cars are described by Toyota as “luxuriously equipped and outstandingly refined, delivering intuitive technology and standout good looks.” 

Prices for the range-topper start from £19,640 and the model receives 18in matt black alloy wheels, a retractable canvas roof and partial-leather heated seats but it can only be had with a special cardamom green bi-tone paint. 

All Aygo X models are available with a 1.0-litre three-cylinder petrol engine that produces 71bhp and 69lb ft, and a choice of a five-speed manual or CVT automatic transmission. Toyota claims an economy figure of up to 60mpg, with 107g/km of CO2. 

Drivers can currently reserve an Aygo X in all specifications online, with Pure, Edge and Exclusive grades requiring a £99 deposit.

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jason_recliner 10 December 2021
Wow! Way more affordable than I was expecting. Very tempting blend of style, price and desirability.
si73 9 December 2021
This isn't alone in being ridiculously expensive, all city cars are, all cars are. My wife's Mii was top of the range at £11500 when bought in 2015, and I thought that was ridiculous, but it's high spec went some way to justifying it as we didn't want a larger car, so a plush city car was ideal. The latest up with the lower powered engine starts a fair bit above what we paid and is more basic if more tech laden.

As for criticism of the performance, ie not being able to keep up with traffic, I'd suggest trying one, I've never had an issue with the performance of these sort of cars with this sort of power outputs, they keep up and cruise happily at motorway speeds. Along with prices going up we seem to need more and more power, but can't actually use it on the road, I never had issues in the past when an average family hatch had around 70bhp.

I don't know if it's the PCPs that are to blame for high costs or the attempt to make EVs seem cheaper that has pushed up ice car costs.

LP in Brighton 9 December 2021

Great to see Toyota continuing with the Aygo, there aren't many small cars left. But beats me why a small lightweight car needs 17 or 18in wheels, which adversely affect fuel economy and ride, which will cost more for tyre replacement and impact insurance costs. The car's high price is less of a concern given that residuals have always been strong and most customers will buy on a PCP. But it certainly leaves plenty of room for haggling!