Ford Puma Leasing
Top 3 Features
Great to drive.
Comfortable and refined.
Practical for a small car.
Why Lease A Ford Puma?
What’s The Cabin Like?
How Does It Drive?
Compact crossovers such as the Puma are essentially a slightly taller, slightly chunkier take on the classic supermini recipe. As such, it’s no surprise that there’s more space in here than you’d find in the likes of a Fiesta.
The Puma sits towards the more compact end of the class, so there’s not as much room in the back as you’d find in the Renault Captur or the Tardis-like Volkswagen T-Cross, but there’s still enough space for taller adults. The boot, on the other hand, is one of the largest in its class – at 456 litres, it’s actually comfortably bigger than that of the Ford Focus.
There are some neat touches, too. Under the completely flat boot floor, there’s an additional 80-litre storage bin that Ford terms a ‘Megabox’. Not only can this hold items up to the size of a suitcase, but it’s waterproof and even features a drain plug that allows you to hose it out.
Being a small, light car, the Puma delivers decent real-world fuel economy, with upwards of 40mpg realistic on most models. Even the sporty ST model is officially rated at 41.5mpg, although a degree of restraint will be needed to replicate that in the real world.
The mild-hybrid (MHEV) models offer a small amount of electrical assistance once you’re on the move. As such, there’s no electric-only mode. The difference in fuel economy isn’t night and day when compared to a conventional engine either, but it is definitely beneficial – you can sense the electric motor adding a little bit of extra muscle at low engine speeds.
Ford PumaAll Pumas come in the same 5-door hatchback configuration.
High Performance ModelsIf it took a leap of faith to put the Puma badge on a compact crossover, then you could say the same again when it comes to giving it ST status. But you know what? It works. A punchy engine and an engaging chassis combine to make a genuinely appealing driver’s car, without losing much of the standard Puma’s comfort or practicality.
STAll Pumas are reasonably well equipped. The entry-level Titanium comes with 10-spoke alloy wheels, satellite navigation, DAB radio and smartphone connectivity. You also get a long list of driver assistance functions as standard, including autonomous emergency braking, lane keeping assist and cruise control.
The Ford Puma Vs Competitors
It’s a little early to say. Ford as a brand has tended to finish mid-table in customer satisfaction surveys, but there’s no data out there for the Puma yet.
At 456 litres, the Ford Puma’s boot volume sits towards the larger end of its class.
There are plenty of lease deals out there for the Ford Puma. The range consists of 5 main trim levels with a selection of 3-cylinder petrol engines.
Rear parking sensors are standard on all Ford Pumas. Higher grades get front parking sensors, too, and Park Assist is an option.
The Puma packs a lot of practicality into a small car. There’s not quite as much rear-seat headroom as you’d find in some competitors, but the boot is larger than most and there’s no shortage of cabin storage.
The Ford Puma is proving a popular leasing choice because it does everything so well. Ride and refinement are good, while its handling is best-in-class.
Leasing a Ford Puma with Vanarama is the smartest way to upgrade what you drive. Not only will you get the best price, guaranteed with our Price Promise*, there’s also no hidden fees, extra protection should the worst happen and access to expert advice when you need it! What are you waiting for? Find your New Lease Of Life today!