MG ZS suv 2020 full review | MG ZS SUV 2020 review,price,and more |

 🔴 MG ZS SUV 2020 full Review:-

Hii friends today we will talk on the all new MG ZS SUV 2020 so let’s know about it.

In case you hadn’t heard, historic British brand MG has been resurrected under Chinese ownership and now sells a range of models starting with the MG3 hatchback, which has become Australia’s top-selling light car.  

Like all successful brands it also has a growing SUV line-up that opens with the MG ZS, which forms the basis of its latest high-rider.   

The new MG ZST is not an all-new model but more than a facelift, taking the car-maker’s small SUV to new levels in terms of safety, technology, equipment and interior quality.   

And yet value remains the key here, with a starting price of under $30,000 for the entry-level Excite and the top-shelf Essence priced at $32,490 – both drive-away.   

That makes the 2021 MG ZST a fair bit pricier than the regular MG ZS range, which still starts at $21,990 drive-away, but the new flagship compact SUV is packed to the gill with equipment.   

Standard at base level is a tablet-sized10.1-inch infotainment touch-screen with sat-nav, six-speaker sound, Apple Car Play and Android Auto, plus pseudo leather trim, a genuine leather-wrapped steering wheel, keyless entry and push-button start, LED headlights, rain-sensing wipers, 17-inch alloy wheels and a height-adjustable driver’s seat.   

The only optional extra is metallic paint at $500 and for another $3000 the Essence adds a giant ‘stargazer’ glass sunroof, a full digital instrument display, front seat heating, a powered driver’s seat and different alloys.   

There’s also more safety kit, with the full suite of MG Pilot driver assist functions extending to autonomous emergency braking, adaptive cruise control with stop and go, lane departure warning, blind-spot detection and rear cross-traffic alert.   

MG says the ZST is first in class with traffic jam assist, and there’s also traffic sign recognition, front and rear parking cameras that can create a 360-degree view in 3D and other clever features like five USB ports including one on the side of the rear-view mirror for a dash-cam.   

There’s no improvement on the four-star ANCAP safety rating achieved by the MG ZS in 2017, but the ZST extras run more than skin-deep with a claimed 50 per cent increase in suspension mounting rigidity and an engine with 40 per cent more power.   

Matched with a six-speed automatic, the 1.3-litre turbo-petrol three-cylinder makes a decent 115kW of power, 230Nm of torque and is a big step up from the 1.0-litre turbo and 1.5-litre atmo engines in the ZS.   

Driving the front wheels, the perky turbo triple delivers a solid surge from a standing start and plenty of overtaking shove even without paddle shifters on the steering wheel, but performance is far from brisk.   

Inside, the MG ZST is quiet at highway speed, there’s plenty of space for four and their luggage, and the build and interior materials quality is impressive – not just for a Chinese car but for the small SUV class and the price.   

It’s easy to park too, but the steering is numb – even with a choice of three electric-assist settings – the ride gets bouncy when the road gets rough or twisty and there’s plenty impact harshness over potholes.   

Some of the controls are less than tactile and the driving position is compromised for tall people too, thanks to a lack of steering wheel adjustment and a driver’s seat that doesn’t go low enough.   

All of this prevents the ZST being a genuine competitor to upmarket small SUVs like the Hyundai Kona and Mazda CX-30, as MG insists.   

But non-enthusiast drivers should be more than happy with a car that is calm and quiet, and offers great value and the peace of mind of a seven-year unlimited warranty with roadside assist.