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Citroen C4 Picasso Review The Citroen C4 Picasso is a great family car that delivers space, style, comfort, low running costs and a brilliantly thought out interior.

The 1.6 litre BlueHDi diesel is the engine to go for, as it deliversa winning blend of performance and efficiency, and Flair trim offers luxury car kit.The C4 Picasso is a fine example of Citroen doing MPVs well. It's one of the most spacious and economical mid sized people carriers on the market, and it's also an interesting looking car with a futuristic interior. Thanks to a small facelift in 2016 it still feels fresh, with a new look and the latest in car tech.Best people carriers and MPVs on the marketThe BlueHDi 100 diesel is the most efficient model in the range, claiming 74.3mpg fuel economy and CO2 emissions of 99g/km. The Citroen is also impeccably refined and comfortable, so if you take all of that into account, it does everything a family car should do well.Also available is the seven seat Grand C4 Picasso, which will appeal to larger families who need more space.The Citroen C4 Picasso is a leader in the MPV class. No other people carrier can deliver the same kind of practical touches as the C4 Picasso, whether you choose the standard five seat model or the extended seven seat Grand C4 Picasso.Citroen has used the Picasso name on its people carriers since 1999. The original Xsara Picasso delivered practicality and a modicum of style, while the C4 Picasso oakley tightrope that arrived in 2006 stepped that up a level. But it was the second generation that arrived in 2013 that really set the bar for style in the MPV class. But there's much more to the C4 Picasso Mk2 than simply space age looks, as it has a huge amount of practicality, too. That's why it has won the Auto Express best MPV award every year since it was launched.The C4 Picasso was given a mild update in 2016 to keep it at the front of the MPV class. Citroen offers the car in three trims Touch Edition, Feel and Flair and all models get dual zone climate control, rear parking sensors, touchscreen infotainment, cruise control and individual rear seats oakley sunglasses on clearance that all fold completely flat.Feel models add sat nav, a panoramic windscreen and larger alloy wheels, while the top spec Flair gets an electric tailgate, tinted rear windows and a massage seat function, among other goodies. The Grand C4 Picasso gets the same trims as the five seat model.The petrol engine range consists of a 1.2 litre three cylinder turbo with either 110hp or 130hp, although only the entry level Touch Edition gets the lower power output. The diesel range comprises 1.6 and 2.0 BlueHDi units. The 1.6 BlueHDi has either 100hp or 120hp, although again the former is only offered in Touch Edition trim. The 2.0 BlueHDi is a 150hp engine. All engines bar the 110hp PureTech appear in the Grand C4 Picasso.The lower powered BlueHDi is the only engine to come with a five speed gearbox, the rest of the range features a six speed manual as standard. However, Citroen's EAT6 automatic is available on the higher powered 1.2 PureTech and 1.6 and 2.0 BlueHDis, although not in all trim levels. The auto doesn't have too much of an impact on emissions when compared to the manual, either.Rivals for the Citroen C4 Picasso are wide ranging in the MPV sector. It's a direct opponent for the latest Renault Scenic, plus the Ford C MAX, BMW 2 Series Active Tourer, Volkswagen Touran and at a stretch the Mercedes B Class. Then there are the small seven seat MPVs with occasional rear seats, such as the Kia Carens, Ford Grand C MAX, BMW 2 Series Gran Tourer and Toyota Verso.The larger Grand C4 Picasso challenges models such as the Renault Grand Scenic, Ford S MAX/Galaxy duo, SEAT Alhambra, VW Sharan and Vauxhall oakley mens glasses Zafira Tourer.Citroen's cars have always tended to be comfortable, and the C4 Picasso upholds that reputation. It's acar that majors on comfort ratherthan performance. Thanks to the softer ride, you never feel like driving quite as hard as you would in a Ford C MAX, for example. Even so, the C4 Picasso still clings on wellin bends despite some body roll, and while its steering is lifeless, it is at least accurate.Slow things down a bit and you can revel in the strong refinement and supple ride. The Citroen soaks up bigger bumps and undulations with ease, but deeper potholes and sharp ridgescan send a shudder through the cabin. Wind and road noise are also well suppressed, and on a long journey it's more relaxing than the latest Renault Scenic. Even though it has only three cylinders, it's hushed around town and punchy enough on the open road making overtaking simple and straightforward. Specify this PureTech model in Feel trim and it's also the cheapest C4 Picasso to buy, plus it's quicker from 0 62mph than all but the most powerful diesel and petrol versions, taking 10.1 seconds.Although the 98bhp 1.6 litre BlueHDi 100 diesel has the lowest CO2 emissions and best fuel economy in the range, it isn't much of a performer. It's quite sluggish in comparison to the other models in the range, covering 0 62mph in 12.7 seconds, and as you have to push the engine a bit to get the car moving, this takes the edge off the Citroen's otherwise excellent refinement. Load the Citroen upwith a full complement of passengers and it'll struggle a little on steeper inclines, although it'sno worse than similarly powered rivals.At the top of the range is a 148bhp 2.0 litre diesel engine, known as the BlueHDi 150. Although this isn't quite as frugal as the 1.6 litre versions, it's still very cheap oakley europe store to run and quite a bit faster, with plenty of mid range pull and a 0 62mph time of 9.7 seconds.The fastest C4 Picasso of the lot is the 163bhp 1.6 litre THP petrol, which claims 8.4 seconds for the benchmark sprint. But it's only available as an automatic and is by far the most expensive version to run, so it doesn't make a great deal of sense in an MPV such as this.The most efficient C4 Picasso is the BlueHDi 100. According to Citroen's official figures, this model returns 74.3mpg fuel economy and emits just 99g/km of CO2 no mean feat for such a large car.Our choice would be the BlueHDi 120, though it feels much faster day to day and promises an identical 74.3mpg. The most potent diesel C4 Picasso, the BlueHDi 150, is barely any less efficient, as it's capable of 70.6mpg and 102g/km.Buyers who are watching the pennies on running costs shouldn't discount the petrol models, though.

Even the brilliant PureTech 130 will return 56.5mpg and emits just 115g/km of CO2. If you spend most your time in town, this is the car we'd go for.

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