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[Hyundai] [ONT] Hyundai Ioniq SE Electric - $28,352 all-in after ONT rebate

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  • Oct 17th, 2017 1:40 pm
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Jan 29, 2006
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104 upvotes

[Hyundai] [ONT] Hyundai Ioniq SE Electric - $28,352 all-in after ONT rebate

Hi fellow RFDer's, i'm not sure if there's a thread for this vehicle yet. i tried searching but did not find anything. if you're looking for an electric vehicle the Ioniq SE Electric could be a good value proposition.
https://www.hyundaicanada.com/en/shoppi ... d510268d74

Electric
200 km range

not sure if i'm doing the math right, but here goes:
msrp 35,649
less ONT rebate - 12,389
plus freight pdi +1,705
plus other taxes and levies +125
plus taxes @ 13% + 3,262
total 28,352

for more info re: ONT electric car rebate program
http://www.mto.gov.on.ca/english/vehicl ... ml#hyundai
Hyundai Ioniq.JPG


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577 replies
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Aug 22, 2008
1053 posts
27 upvotes
Toronto
I thought the rebate for this is 14k?
Deal Addict
Sep 10, 2008
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Kitchener
Also save about $2000 per your on fuel costs, car is free after 15 years. I'm at 74,000km on my '15 Leaf, which will be exchanged for a much more expensive Model 3 at 96,000km. The Leaf is great - no regrets, Model 3 is just a stupid fast toy.

Good EV options in Ontario right now:
1) $200/month Ford Focus Electric (if you can even get on the waiting list)
2) Chevy Bolt - $37k on the road, sorta like a smaller, quicker Nissan Leaf
3) 2018 Nissan Leaf - coming soon should undercut the Bolt's price but battery capacity to be 38kWh
4). Hyundai Ioniq - Battery capacity like a 1st generation EV, but more efficient - to me seems a bit expensive when a current gen Leaf is at least $6,000 or $7,000 less and just as capable.
Last edited by IntrepidRT on Jun 18th, 2017 8:28 am, edited 1 time in total.
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Feb 19, 2004
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this looks better and has more features than the Ford Focus I ordered. But it also does not come with the $80/bi weekly payments.
Newbie
Mar 15, 2017
27 posts
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I have zero experience with hybrids or electric cars, but how do they hold up in our Northern​ Ontario climate when it goes below -30 and stays -15 during day.

I guess turning heat on leeches the battery?

I would consider a hybrid vs a full electric. Which one would you recommend?
Last edited by JelloRobot on Jun 18th, 2017 8:40 am, edited 1 time in total.
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Sep 10, 2008
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Kitchener
guessguy wrote:
Jun 18th, 2017 8:35 am
this looks better and has more features than the Ford Focus I ordered. But it also does not come with the $80/bi weekly payments.
FFE at that price is a free car for most people. Save at least that much in fuel costs alone.
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Sep 10, 2008
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Kitchener
JelloRobot wrote:
Jun 18th, 2017 8:40 am
I have zero experience with hybrids or electric cars, but how do they hold up in our Northern​ Ontario when it goes below -30 and stays -15 during day.

I would consider a hybrid vs a full electric.
Chevy Volt or Hyundai Ioniq PHEV. Basically if you don't get a vehicle with a plug, you don't qualify for any of the Ontario $14k incentive.

I don't usually use the heat in my Leaf when it's -25 outside, but after about 25 minutes of driving, the car starts to get cold. The car automatically preheats itself and I always use the heated seats and steering wheel. Using the heat decreases range by at least 15-20%. I leased the basic Leaf which has a less efficient heating system. It works perfectly fine for me, it's a 30 minute drive to work. On the way home, I usually run the heat most of the way otherwise I'm cold.
Last edited by IntrepidRT on Jun 18th, 2017 8:42 am, edited 3 times in total.
Jr. Member
Dec 12, 2006
132 posts
42 upvotes
I test drove leaf and ford c max. Loved the experience and the thought of not having to fill up on a cold wintery day, not having to go to dealership every quarter for an oil change. Just that the battery pack may need change after 8 years, by then some would be ready for a new car.

http://driving.ca/specialsection/green-cars

http://canadiangreencaraward.ca

Http://www.theglobeandmail.com/globe-dr ... le29936481
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Sep 10, 2008
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avko wrote:
Jun 18th, 2017 9:07 am
I test drove leaf and ford c max. Loved the experience and the thought of not having to fill up on a cold wintery day, not having to go to dealership every quarter for an oil change. Just that the battery pack may need change after 8 years, by then some would be ready for a new car.
Battery pack is warranted for 8 years, is it going to suddenly die the day warranty is up? Not likely. I'm at 3 years and 74,000km and I've lost a few %, still lots though. Battery technology gets better every year.
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Nov 1, 2007
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IntrepidRT wrote:
Jun 18th, 2017 8:28 am
Also save about $2000 per your on fuel costs, car is free after 15 years. I'm at 74,000km on my '15 Leaf, which will be exchanged for a much more expensive Model 3 at 96,000km. The Leaf is great - no regrets, Model 3 is just a stupid fast toy.

Good EV options in Ontario right now:
1) $200/month Ford Focus Electric (if you can even get on the waiting list)
2) Chevy Bolt - $37k on the road, sorta like a smaller, quicker Nissan Leaf
3) 2018 Nissan Leaf - coming soon should undercut the Bolt's price but battery capacity to be 38kWh
4). Hyundai Ioniq - Battery capacity like a 1st generation EV, but more efficient - to me seems a bit expensive when a current gen Leaf is at least $6,000 or $7,000 less and just as capable.
Which is the cheapest, after the rebate?
Deal Fanatic
User avatar
Jan 27, 2004
8077 posts
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for electric car, what r the maintainance? so no oil change i know..

no timing blet change? brake and disc still need to change right?

or what r the maintinance?
2007 - Ipod Video (TD), Ipod Shuffle (GM)
2006 - Ipod Nano (TD)
2005 - Ipod Shuffle (TD)
Newbie
Dec 16, 2010
99 posts
34 upvotes
Toronto
Condo owners can recharge anywhere there is a plug at slow speed. Unless your building or work has free/cheap chargers it's not usually worth it. The big convenience/savings are about having it fully charged every night at the off-peak rates. Charging at public EV charging stations exclusively won't be worth it for the majority of people.

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