Ford’s full-sized body on frame Everest receives some important spec updates to help it fend off the mighty Toyota Fortuner and the also recently updated Isuza Mu-X. What’s new?
2020 Ford Everest 2.0L Si XLT
The critical update is the addition of the 132kW of power and 420Nm single-turbo version of the Turbodiesel already found in the range. The 10-speed automatic transmission with Progressive Range Select for terrain dependant drive selection will still handle the shifting duties, and this model is to slot in under neither the 157kW 2.0 Bi-Turbo model. Ford’s Terrain Management System, is standard allowing for various 4×4 modes including Normal, Rock Crawl, Mud and Sand. So too is the rear differential lock.
Now with LED headlights as a standard feature on all XLT models, the Everest features Ford’s 8-inch SYNC 3 infotainment system with Navigation, Carplay and Andriod Auto, front and rear PDC with a rearview camera, and keyless entry and start. In terms of safety, the Everest features Hill Start Assist, Hill Decent Control, Electronic Stability Control, Traction Control and Trailer Sway Control and Rollover mitigation.
2020 Ford Everest Pricing in South Africa
2.2 TDCi XLS 6AT 4×2 R552 500 2.0 SiT XLT 10AT 4×2 R637 800 2.0 SiT XLT 10AT 4×4 R679 400 2.0 BiT XLT 10AT 4×2 R693 300 3.2 TDCi XLT 6AT 4×4 R715 300 2.0 BiT XLT 10AT 4×4 R744 500 2.0 BiT Limited 10AT 4×4 R819 400 All models come standard with four-year/120 000km warranty, three-year/unlimited distance roadside assistance and six-year/90 000km service plan is included, with 15 000km service intervals.
With the growing popularity of the Compact Crossover Suv market, the demand for a vehicle that fits a more SUV style approach has beckoned the Figo Freestyle. Serving a rival to the Polo Vivo Maxx and Renault Sandero Stepway the Freestyle is raised and offers the same look and aesthetic to hint at the gravel road intent.
2020 Ford Figo Freestyle Spec
Offered as both a Tred and top Spec Titanium Model, the central and critical differences to the Figo are the Roof rails, underbody protection sills, wheel arch cladding and increased ride height. 15-inch anthracite wheels, rear PDC and a painted front grille. The Titanium models additionally gain auto wipers and headlights, keyless entry, climate control, 6.5-inch infotainment screen, linked to Carplay and Andriod Auto and Reverse Camera.
2020 Ford Figo Freestyle Drivetrain
Powering the Figo is the same 1.5Litre naturally aspirated Ti VCT engine as the standard model. Power is rated as 91kW and 150Nm, with this ultimately an economy car, the focus on performance is not blistering, but the numbers provide for nippy in city performance on the standard model. The Freestyle has identical 0-100 times as the standard model and is dealt with in 11.5Seconds and has a top speed of 175Km/h and should return 5.5L/100.
2020 Ford Figo Freestyle in South Africa
Standard with a 4-year/60 000 service plan and 4-year/120 000Km warranty. The Freestyle is available in 6 colours, and metallic paint option is an extra R990
The Ford Ecosport has been with us for in effect for seven years at this point, with the facelifted version we know now coming in 2018. The Segment that is now the highly contested Compact SUV market that makes for some outright better competition but the tried and trusted formula that is ‘bang-for-buck’ value spec-heavy justification that still suggests its capabilities.
The main update comprises of the Automatic 6-Speed addition of the 1.5Litre Trend. Other range updates include the specification updates to Both the Trend and Titanium model, through Collision Mitigation that brakes the vehicle and provides the driver with warnings to alert of danger. Other small updates include the Crusie Control with speed limiter on the Trend and front Park Distance Sensors on the Titanium.
The Ford Fiesta has been around for as long as I can remember. In my college days, the “Festa” as it was affectionately known in the UK, became a very popular car among new drivers, especially the “ST” variant. Naturally, it was quite popular among boy racers, particularly the Mk4, which went under the knife in more ways than one. Some were modified tastefully, others appeared to been butchered by your local yob. Having now driven the new “Festa” in South Africa as an adult, it’s safe to say as I have grown up and so has the car.
The new model brings a much curvier design to the fore. The “all-new” attire would suggest it’s had a job promotion. It looks more professional, more sensible and grown up. Unfortunately, it’s similar to your best friend at work making it to management. The days of paper aeroplanes and slapping backsides are over.
Ford’s 1.5-litre TDCi diesel engine added to the overall sensible experience. This is the engine to opt for if you find yourself heading to your boring job. Sorry, I meant a sensible job which requires a lot of driving and fuel economy is a top priority. There’s plenty of torque for overtaking in higher gears and there’s also range for days, 700Km’s plus per tank to be exact. This is something to be desired with the current fuel prices in South Africa.
The suspension has also been tweaked with improved damping, which makes for a comfier ride on a smooth surface. Around bumps, the new Fiesta is quite firm, but that adds some excitement in the corners. On the inside, more tech, more safety and a better infotainment interface are all good improvements over the previous generation. In line with this, cabin layout and design has also been improved for a much more modern feel.
So far so good right? Maybe, but I can’t stop drawing similarities to Ford’s new Fiesta and vanilla ice-cream.
You see, If I was to ask you what your flavour of ice-cream is, I’d be surprised if you told me vanilla. I mean, that’s a pretty boring option in my opinion. In the hipster era we live in, there are so many flavours to choose from. While your friends are going wild over mint chocolate chip and kale, Oreo brownie and Crem Brûlée – you’re going to feel a truck load of FOMO if you opt for plain Jane vanilla.
As an ice cream, vanilla does the job, you know what to expect. I bet you could probably get some very creamy, home-made vanilla ice cream made by someone’s grandma’s cousins friend – available at your local farmers market of course. Even so, that doesn’t make it any less plain, and who wants plain in 2018?
While the Ford Fiesta has undergone many changes and has improved technology, it still reminds me very much of vanilla ice-cream – it’s a bit too conservative. I battled to find any chocolate chips, nothing that jumped out at me and said: “wow, that amazing.”
Ford Fiesta ST
You may be thinking the ST variant of the new Ford Fiesta will be its saving grace, with its much more performance orientated demeanour. It features a new turbocharged 1,5-litre three-cylinder engine with 147 kW and 290 N.m on tap. With a front-wheel-drive setup and a 0-100km time of 6.5 seconds, this would be the Fiesta to feed the desire of those wanting a little more from the Ford hatch. Due to South africa’s low fuel quality, however, the Fiesta ST won’t be making its way to our beautiful country. How tragic.
Do all cars need to have an exciting flair to them?
The answer to that question is purely down to opinion. Whilst many car buyers in South Africa view the vehicle they drive as an expression of their personality, others don’t. Some motorists just want an affordable, easy and reliable way to get from A to B. The new Ford Fiesta excels in that department. Yes, there are other hatches that have more excitement to them. This may be in the form of looks, tech, or performance, but there’s no doubting that Ford’s new Fiesta is very good at just being a great car designed to be economical and safe. If you do purchase a Ford Fiesta, at-least order it with some sprinkles and make it pop.
If you are looking for a modern hatch In this segment, there are other options you can consider, such as the Volkswagen Polo, Renault Clio, Hyundai i20 and the list goes on. An even cheaper option could be the new Suzuki Swift which also arrived in South Africa in 2018. It’s light in price and on fuel, but lacks the tech featured in both the Polo and Fiesta.
What’s in a name, I mean, people have all sorts of interesting names these days and gone are the good old days of a ‘proper Christian name.’ The same can be said for cars with absurdities such as ‘Qashqai’ and ‘Superfast’ springing to mind. Imagine humans were named in the same vein as Ferrari’s – “Meet my son, Superfreckly and my daughter, Mediumround.”
Mind you, at least we know that the Superfast is indeed super-fast and that a 5 Series is larger than a 3 Series, yet smaller than a 7. What a time to be alive.
Enter Fords economical and sporty EcoSport. It’s not what you might think, though – the ‘Sport’ in EcoSport suggests a more ‘sporty’ lifestyle as opposed to track day toy, but we already knew that.
The Ford EcoSport has been a hot seller in South Africa since its initial release in May 2013 and now having received its third and most significant update, promises to continue its streak of strong sales. The numbers speak for themselves with the Ford EcoSport accounting for as much as 14% of Ford sales in South Africa. It also leads in its segment making up for 38% of its segment, down from 49% initially. In short, the EcoSport is popular in our market so there’s no doubt that the improved design, quality and safety of this vehicle will stand it in good stead.
Design wise, the most notable differences can be seen at the front of the vehicle and in the cabin. The new hood with power dome sits above a new and distinctively Ford grille and the standard HID headlamps with LED daytime running lights (Trend and Titanium models only) contribute to more premium look up font. New colours and alloy wheel options are available, too.
Having received quite the revamp, the cabin of the new EcoSport really is a lovely place to be. New instrument clusters, SYNC screen options and a new steering wheel with standard paddle shifters (on auto models sit amongst other updates such as new interior materials, a completely redesigned instrument panel, newly designed climate control console and ambient lighting below the instrument panel.
Both petrol and diesel variants are available, however the diesel is only available in base Ambiente guise. This is because in this segment, petrol is still king and as a result, the Ford EcoSport’s line-up reflects that.
Ford’s tried, tested and triumphant 1.0-litre EcoBoost motor does service in the petrol model and having won Engine of the Year 6 times, that’s a good thing. It provides punchy low down torque and always feels eager to get going, yet returns an impressive claimed 5.4 l/100km. Figures of 92 kW and 170 N.m are more than ample and the petrol motors have been paired wonderfully with either a 6-speed manual or all-new 6-speed automatic transmissions.
For those who still insist on a bit of oil burning, the Ambiente model is only available with Ford’s 1.5-litre TDCi motor, mated to a 5-speed manual with figures of 74 kW, 205 N.m and claimed 4.6 l/100km.
Safety wise, all vehicles benefit from the usual array of standard safety equipment such as ABS, EBA and ESC. Dual front, side and curtain airbags are standard across the range with Trend and Titanium models receiving a driver’s knee airbag too.
In terms of spec, the whole range is pretty sorted. Ambiente models receive SYNC 1 with Bluetooth and voice control, electric windows all-round, steering wheel audio controls, Ford audio with 6 speakers and 2 USB ports, rear PDC, rear fog lamp, remote central locking, a trip computer and 16” steel wheels with covers.
In addition to this, Trend models receive a black grille with upper chrome, roof rails, body colour mirrors and door handles, SYNC 3 with 6.5” Touchscreen, LED daytime running lights, 16” alloy wheels, front and rear fog lamps, Hill Launch Assist, Roll Stability Control, Tyre Pressure Monitoring, and a leather gear knob and steering wheel.
In addition to all of that, Titanium models come specced to the hilt with silver roof rails, lower body cladding in black with chrome inserts, power adjustable folding exterior mirrors with puddle lamps, 17” alloy wheels, auto headlamps, rain sensing wipers, Keyless start, cruise control with adjustable speed limiter, electronic climate control, SYNC 3 with 8” touchscreen with navigation, Ford Audio with 7 high-end speakers, centre console with covered bin and sliding armrest and ambient lighting.
To wrap this up, Ford have taken what was already a popular and capable lifestyle vehicle and given it the updates needed to keep it fresh for the next while. The EcoSport is refined, fun to drive, practical and well put together, well equipped and now with its new face, handsome too.
Ford EcoSport Pricing in South Africa
Pricing starts at R264 500 for the 1.5 TDCi Ambiente manual and stretches to R339 900 for the 1.0 Ecoboost Titanium automatic.
All vehicles come standard with Ford Protect’s comprehensive 4 years/120 000km warranty, 5 years/unlimited km corrosion warranty, 3 years/unlimited km roadside assistance and 4 years/60 000km service plan. Service intervals are 15 000km.
The locally produced and very popular Ford Ranger has undergone updates for the fast approaching year of 2018. The updates are as follows:
Front Park Assist
Front Park Assist is now fitted as standard on all Ranger XLT and Fx4 models. This will complement the rear sensors and camera and provide increased safety for tight manoeuvers.
The Fx4 kit was previously only available on the Ranger 3.2 Double Cab XLT 4×4, but due to popularity, the Fx4 treatment will now be available in limited quantities on all XLT models, including the 2.2 and 3.2-litre variants – both manual and automatic.
The Ranger Fx4 also sees new styling changes in the form of black finishes across the front grille, fog lamp bezels, exterior mirrors, roof rails, as well as the door and tailgate handles. Ford didn’t hold back with the black touches, as the alloy wheels, side steps, rear bumper and tubular sports bar also receive this effect.
Spay-in Bed Liner
For the first time, customers can spec a spray-in bed liner directly from the factory as a cost option. This is the same product used on the Ford F 150 since 2008 and aligns with Ford’s Ford’s stringent engineering specifications. A benefit to this is that minor and major repairs to the spray-in liner can be done at Ford dealerships and is covered by Ranger’s standard four-year/120 000km warranty.
So, there’s a new (read facelifted Kuga) and it’s near impossible to discuss the new Ford Kuga in South Africa, without referencing the controversial “Kuga Fires” in the old car. As you know, this terrible situation led to a massive recall and even greater reputational damage to the brand. So, you can imagine how awkward it must be then, to make a happy occasion of the new Kuga launching in South Africa. The problem faced with Ford now is, how do you move on? How do you rebuild the trust that has been broken? These are the questions the product manager in SA has had to ask himself as we sit in a press conference during the launch. At the point, I am incredibly grateful to be on my side of the fence and not his.
Where to from here?
In a nutshell, this is what the Kuga recall has accomplished. The campaign’s first phase has reached 93% of affected customers and Ford is actively looking for the remaining 7%. This recall affected 1.6 EcoBoost vehicles built between May 2012 and September 2014. A second phase was also initiated which included hardware changes as well in the vehicles. To further show their commitment to their clients, when the facelifted Kuga arrived in South Africa, the affected customers were given first preference to experience the car. Normally, the motoring media are given the vehicles to give their unbiased opinion on the car, but things were switched up this time – which is probably good because the customers come first, not the media.
So, since the affected customers have already driven this car, they’ve already probably formulated an opinion on it. New consumers on the other hand maybe still weary of the nameplate, for obvious reasons such as potentially bad resale value. Before getting into the looks and how it drives, we need to discuss the fact that this new car comes in cheaper than the previous one, approximately 7% cheaper. Ford will tell you that “the Rand has been good to them” but in reality, this is another way to rebuild that trust, which again is a good thing for the consumer. One more thing, the engine that caused all the issues is not even available in the facelifted Kuga and was on run-out in the previous one too. That hopefully eliminates any worries in the eyes of potential customers. Okay, now let’s chat about the new car.
What is on offer now in terms of engines is the 1.5 litre EcoBoost, the 2.0 TDCI, as well as the 2.0 EcoBoost for those that want a lot of power. As usual, different trim packaging is available in the form of Ambiente, Trend and Titanium specification. Manual gearboxes are available on the 1.5 EcoBoost but the two 2.0 engines use automatic transmissions. In terms of tech, the SYNC 3 infotainment system is standard on Trend and Titanium models. This means you get Apple CarPlay and optional navigation. The functionality of Apple CarPlay in my mind makes in built navigation useless as Apple’s system uses its own maps which work very well. A Driver Assistance Package available on the Trend and Titanium will give you Blind Spot Detection, Lane keep/departure warning and Adaptive Cruise Control. All of which work well as our drive in the car revealed.
On the outside, the new look of the Kuga may fool you to think it’s a new car. It’s only a facelift but it does look pretty. The front and rear end has been redesigned, making it look sharper and more aesthetically pleasing. The interior is also of a good standard, not as premium as its rivals, but not cheap in any way. In this segment, there is a lot of competition so your choices are vast. The likes of a Volkswagen Tiguan or Mazda CX5 are tough competitors.
So then, how does it drive?
On launch, the 1.5 EcoBoost automatic was available as well as the 2.0 TDCI. The 1.5 is front wheel drive only, whereas both the 2.0 engines are all-wheel drive, via a Haldex system. The little 1.5 is probably the best bang for buck for those looking for a large car with a raised ride height. If you’re a city dweller that barely does any off-road driving, you won’t need more than the 110kW/240N.m on offer from the engine. At R427 900 it comes in attractively too. Comfort levels are good and dynamically the car handled the 150km test route with ease. A slight wind noise here and there was apparent but we were in Eastern Cape after all. Overall however, the most complete package is the 2.0 TDCI. The powertrain in this car is very capable. With 400N.m you’re sorted for any situation, be it general overtaking in the city or long-distance driving. This engine feels better mated to the automatic transmission than the 1.5 EcoBoost, mainly due to the added torque.
Overall, the facelifted Kuga is a good car. It was never a bad car to begin with in terms of its capabilities or attributes. In fact, before the “Kuga Fires” incident, it was a highly recommended vehicle. Now that the old engine is gone, a new design is here and the pricing is lower – it’s simply a matter of allowing time to heal the wounds. Consumers are not as difficult to crack as they seem to be, one day Ford will look back on this situation and think, “That Kuga really showed us flames”. Pun intended.
Any manufacturer that uses the letters ‘RS’ for their top-of-the-range derivatives usually wants to showcase what they can really do when pushed to the limit, they have a wild side that they just can’t contain. Ford is one of these brands and obviously I’m talking about the Focus RS Mk3; but this is not the first RS Ford has built, so l got to drive the mk2 to answer the question; “Has the Ford RS division gone tame or crazier?
The mk2 RS has a 2.5-litre 224 kW engine putting out 440 N.m of torque. Now that doesn’t sound like a lot but considering the times when it was produced, back in 2009, this was almost impossible, especially considering that all this power was sent through to the front wheels. Ford did an outstanding job trying to control the power using a limited slip differential, a crucial piece needed to reign the Focus in. Ford’s WRC team also developed something called the RevoKnuckle to further help the power to channel smoothly through the front suspension. Even today, the car feels extremely alive and raw, like a lion eating its prey uncooked, unrefined, however, even with all these elements you feel very much in control, but you get the sense that the car was made to make you feel like a mad man, your steering wheel is your shield and the gear lever is your ‘Knobkerrie’.
2008 New Ford Focus RS. (12/12/08)
With no driver modes, this car is only controlled by your right foot and boy is it such a thrill, the noise from the 5 cylinder engine under hood is just fantastic, I couldn’t get enough. Added to this noise is the flames thrown by the exhaust system as it backfires, one may think they have landed up in a war zone from the noise!
How does this car differ from the new?
The driving experience in the new car has undergone much improvement. Much more forgiving, and with the driving modes being introduced in the new RS, as well as the 4-wheel-drive system, it creates a safer handling feel to the car. The 4-cylinder engine is extremely powerful and it’s moving on with the times. Smaller engines are used nowadays and packed with power and in the new RS with 257 kW and 440 N.m is kicked out and still has an overboost function. Off the line, the new RS has launch control which can get the car to 100km/h in 4.7 seconds- 1.2 seconds quicker than the older mk2. The new RS feels more grown up and refined than the old one, but for me that’s where the problem lies.
You see, the new RS is now made to be a full on production car; it’s made to sell in various countries so it really needed to be able to be appealing in America and Australia and other places, so they held themselves back on going all out. It’s evident even in the sales of the cars, the old RS can still sell in the R500 000 region yet the current RS (even though it was released last year at R699 900) can be found selling second hand in the R500 000 region as well. The old RS is loud, boisterous and unique, it really didn’t care who bought it or if the seats broke your back or even if it couldn’t settle down, even when you’re just going to go buy bread and milk, it just wants to race there I think Ford played it safe, because even the styling of the mk2 RS is so undomesticated compared to the new one.
So to answer the question I posed in the beginning, I feel the RS division at Ford has gone tame. They put more into being able to sell the car to get get global appeal and left out the great bit that make Ford RS cars so special, they followed a standard on this one. They forgot that the people that will buy this car don’t care that the seats break their backs, they know what to expect because the RS badge puts you into that loony frame of mind. In short then: the new RS is a better car, but the old RS though, that is a better RS…
Ford celebrated the 40th anniversary of the Fiesta and what better way to send off the Mk7 Fiesta than with something really special? Say hello to the new Fiesta ST200. Only 160 units of these are coming to South Africa so it is going to be rare to see one. Nonetheless, Ford has already revealed the new ST overseas, so at least we know we won’t be waiting almost 5 years for the ST after the launch of the standard Fiesta, as we did with the Mk7 Fiesta ST. Of course, this is a more powerful version of the outgoing Fiesta ST. In fact, this is the most powerful Fiesta Ford has ever built. The normal ST already has the ability to set excite, with its thrilling dynamics and cheeky performance figures. Things get even better as the ST200 produces 149 kW and 290 N.m in a car the size of a toddlers shoe. These numbers are impressive, considering the size of the car, so much so the top speed has been limited to 230 km/h,. The result? An authentic hot hatch experience. Ford hasn’t strayed from the classic recipe of the ST, so it still gives you the thrills you want. The car feels more alive and in the bends, it doesn’t have any signs of a struggling front-end due to more power and torque. During brisk pull-offs, the overboost function comes in handy with an additional 11 kW and 30 N.m of torque on the last set of gears, so all-in-all, a whopping 160 kW and 320 N.m is produced. Ford also took the liberty of improving the final drive ratio from 3.82 to 4.06, so that the car can make the most out of the extra power. For those that don’t know what that means, this then shortens the gear changes and improves in-gear acceleration. It’s even quicker off the line, getting to 100 km/h in 6.7 seconds.
Ford has also worked on the damping of this new ST200, so it’s way more forgiving than the normal ST. It has relaxed dampers and an added new rear twist beam so it’s now even easier to live with, as the ride is not as harsh as it used to be. It is however still stiff enough for when you want to give it the “full beans”. The way the car puts its power down is great, the torque vectoring trickery that Ford uses is still brilliant. After exiting any corner the power is right behind you, to pull you out of any messy situation. The steering is also ever so sharp, the accuracy of it as well as the power delivery works hand well to give the an engaging experience that makes you smile. Overall the car provides accessible performance whilst maintaining the visceral elements you desire in a compact hot hatch. Interior wise, nothing much has changed, but Ford has added a few leather patches on the Recaro heated seats. However, my precious mother battled to fit in the bucket seats and as a result sat on the seat and not in it. The fascia remains the same and the display screen is still quite small. This can be forgiven because this is not a new car, it’s the last hoorah of this generation, so we can only expect an updated cabin in the following ST. Exterior bits include a rather nice looking storm grey paint finish, black 17-inch alloy wheels added to the already standard Fiesta ST go-faster/boy racer looks, completed with an ST200 badge in the rear.
This ST is arguably one of the best cars in its segment and it has been outdone by this final iteration. This car also offers great value for money with a price tag of R339 900. The current Fiesta was the one we waited for in this segment, previous models models were never the best of the bunch but the mk7 proved sceptics wrong. The ST200 then is a brilliant way to bid farewell, may the next one keep it up. Siya Manzini
Limited Edition Ford Fiesta ST200 available in South Africa
The Ford Fiesta is a very popular car among the younger generation in South africa and this can also be said for the sportier and faster ST variant. The Fiesta ST is a very rewarding hot hatch to drive, producing 134 kW in a fantastic chassis, making it a very good option for many a racey South African.
If you own or are thinking of buying a Fiesta ST, part of the reason for that purchase is that you want to be a little different and stand out amongst a sea of Polo GTI’s but still enjoy a rewarding drive. Unfortunately the Fiesta ST is also a very popular car, so you’re not going to be doing much standing out, then…
This isn’t necessarily the case with Ford latest hot offering, the Fiesta ST200. This is a Fiesta one would definitely stand out in as Ford are only selling 160 of these units in South africa.
The Ford Fiesta ST200 gets a little bit more of everything over the standard ST. It has different styling, more power and and even better handling. It is also more expensive at R339 900 but for a car that’s more rare in South Africa than a VW Clubsport S, it may be worth the money.
In the performance department, the Fiesta ST200 receives an increase in power from 134 kW to 149 kW or 200 bhp exactly. Torque also increases with an extra 50 N.m, bringing the total to 290 N.m. If that’s not enough, 20 Seconds of overboost is also available which produces an additional 11 kW and 30 N.m. That’s a total of 160 kW and 320 Nm – nice!
The additional power means a 0-100km/h time of 6.7 seconds with an electronically limited top speed of 230 km/h. Helping you get to that speed, in a safe environment of course, is a shorter 6th gear ratio.
The suspension receives updates as well with revised damper specs, increased stiffness in the rear twist beam and a bigger diameter front anti-roll bar. New settings have also been included for the Electronic Power Assisted Steering to improve vehicle response. All in all, a fantastic handling hot hatch has been improved even further.
We can’t forget to tell you about the unique exterior and interior design elements either. The Fiesta ST200 is only available in Storm Grey, a colour which has been specifically introduced for this model. This is offset by Matt Black 17” Alloys, Red brake calipers, LED rear taillights and ST200 badging.
Stepping inside, one will find heated Recaro sports seats, dual-tone seat belts, illuminated scuff plates and privacy glass from the rear windows.
From the images, we can see that the Ford Fiesta ST200 is still quite understated and would not be easily recognizable to everyone. It is definitely a unique Fiesta ST and isn’t too badly priced when one considers that it will be scaring Golf GTI’s at the lights!