New Ford Puma Leasing Guide (2019-)
We’ve had the new Ford Puma on sale now for about a year now and there don’t seem to be any impartial leasing guides out there to help you make a more informed decision on which model is best – and the costs involved.
Lets sort that out.
We’ve isolated the most important elements that make up a Ford Puma lease and determined which one is best. We look at things like whole life cost and the Residual Values (RV).
There’s a variety of specifications, and also some special edition models, but we’ll tell you which is best. The new Ford Puma offers some of the most comprehensive specifications out of any car in this sector to be honest. That, and what you pay over the course of a lease is actually very reasonable when you compare it to the total cost of the vehicle.
If you’re a bit rushed for time and don’t want to read our analysis, you can scroll to the video below where we’ll summarise what is written here.
Alternatively, scroll down to Ford Puma Lease Costs and we’ll visually show you how much you’ll pay for a 2020 Ford Puma over multiple years and mileages.
Analysis – The Best 2020 Ford Puma:
Our analysis has determined that the 1.0 EcoBoost Hybrid mHEV 155 Titanium 5dr is the best model to lease or buy.
Our bespoke in-house pricing system has assigned this model with an 8.1 out of 10. Learn how we score models here.
In terms of the total lease cost, we’ve also determined that you would be paying around 35.4% over a 2 year / 10,000 mile per annum lease.
What this means in reality is that you’ll generally be paying around £7,600 for the total cost of the lease on this specific model over 2 years / 10,000 m/pa. Scroll to Ford Puma Lease Cost to see how much it would cost you for other Ford Puma lease prices.
So if you are searching online for Ford Puma leasing deals, Ford Puma review, Ford Puma Hybrid or anything else you’ll want to keep an eye out for the 1.0 EcoBoost Hybrid mHEV 155 Titanium 5dr.
Analysis – Which 2020 Ford Puma To Avoid:
Any of the special edition, or first edition models.
Their increased retail prices do not compensate for the additional standard specification they offer, which is mostly safety-related.
This additional cost for safety equipment is not “absorbed” in the residual value (RV) at the end of a lease, therefore making it more expensive when you compare the difference between the total lease cost and the retail price.
There is a fairly clear specification difference between the basic ‘Titanium’, ST-Line and ST-Line X.
The Titanium gets:
- 17″ alloys
- LED running lights
- front fog lights with cornering function
- leather steering wheel
- cruise control
- lane-keeping assist
- wireless charging
- automatic headlights with auto wipers
- SYNC3 navigation
- rear parking sensors
- heated windscreen
- electric heated door mirrors
- emergency braking
The ST-Line gets everything the Titanium gets, plus:
- ST body kit
- ST steering wheel
- alloy sports pedals
- rear doormats
The ST-Line X gets everything the ST-Line gets, plus:
- 18″ alloys (replaces the 17″)
- rear privacy glass
- Bang and Olufsen audio system
- driver and passenger seat height adjustment
- partial leather and a carbon-look interior
Which Engine Should You Choose
The 1.0 EcoBoost Hybrid mHEV 155 Titanium 5dr is £750 more expensive than the 125PS equivalent at retail, however, our system calculates that you will only pay an extra £182 over the course of a 2 year / 10,000 m/pa lease.
It makes more economical and financial sense to get the larger 155PS engine and only pay and extra £7.58 per month in our opinion, irrespective of specification.
Ford Puma Lease Costs
We’ve put a visual guide togeter below so you can understand exactly how much it costs to lease a 2020 Ford Puma. We isolate the models we would actually recommend in our analysis, hence the limited options.
These offer the best “value for money”.
We’ve included the most generic mileages and monthly terms so you can get a basic understanding of the cost.
If you are looking for a specific term and mileage on the Ford Puma, head over to the hompage and we’ll tell you exactly what you should be paying each month.
*miles per annum (e.g. 24m / 20k = 40,000 miles)
On The Road Prices (OTR)
Car Leasing Guru Score – Hatchback
Car Leasing Guru Score – Special Editions
Total Lease Cost As A Percentage
Watch Our Analysis!
Analysis – Best Value For Money
There are three specifications to choose in the 2020 Ford Puma range. (at the time of writing)
The ‘Titanium’, ‘ST-Line’ and the ‘ST-Line X’; with the base-spec Titanium easily offering the best overall value for money when you are looking at the entire Ford Puma Range.
The Ford Puma only comes with a 1.0 mHEV (Mild Hybrid Electric Vehicle) engine at the moment, and only with a manual gearbox, however, you can choose a 125PS or 155PS power output.
Ford has done a decent job of layering the specifications and bhp correctly to gain a residual value (RV) advantage as you work your way up the model line-up. Normally, you would see “mid-spec” vehicles are actually cheaper over the total lease term because they offer more specification at a competitive price, gaining an RV advantage.
This is just some basic analysis that will hopefully help you understand the value of a Ford Puma lease a little better.
Remember to use our custom leasing system on the homepage to find out what you should be paying to lease this car, or send us an enquiry and we will answer any questions you have.
2020 Ford Puma Car Lease Comparison | Leasing Guide
The Car Leasing Guru Team