Toyota Supra review - MPG, CO2 and running costs
When compared to its close rivals, the Toyota Supra provides decent economy in both four- and six-cylinder forms
The Toyota Supra wasn’t created with low running costs in mind, but as a sports car that could easily be used every day, it has been developed to be fairly efficient. Official fuel economy for the 3.0-litre version is quoted at 34.4mpg – better than the 29.4mpg offered by the four-cylinder Porsche 718 Cayman S and the 27.6mpg from the BMW M2 Competition.
The Supra emits a claimed 188g/km of CO2, versus the 217g/km of the 718 Cayman S and the M2’s 226g/km.
Customers opting for the 2.0-litre car will benefit from a claimed 37.7mpg maximum, with CO2 emissions of 167g/km.
The entry-level Supra 2.0-litre Pro sits in group 34 for insurance, while the top-spec 3.0-litre Pro car is in group 37.
Residual values for the Supra 3.0-litre model are strong. After three-years and 36,000-miles of ownership, customers should expect to recoup around 52% of the original list price paid. Specific data for the entry 2.0-litre model isn't yet available.
In this review
- 1VerdictThe Toyota Supra is a very capable sports car that uses shared BMW tech to its advantage
- 2Engines, performance and driveThe Toyota Supra is a great sports car that’s fast, fun and pliant on UK roads
- 3MPG, CO2 and Running Costs - currently readingWhen compared to its close rivals, the Toyota Supra provides decent economy in both four- and six-cylinder forms
- 4Interior, design and technologyToyota has ensured the Supra looks suitably ready for action, while equipment levels are high
- 5Practicality, comfort and boot spaceThe Supra is relatively comfortable and practical, but some rivals offer more space
- 6Reliability and SafetyToyota offers plenty of safety kit for the Supra, while customers are positive about the brand