posted 2 years ago

Nissan Juke Tekna 1.6 2WD 0% Finance

Nissan Juke Tekna 1.6 2WD 0% Hire Purchase

Ouch! The Nissan Juke Tekna 0% hire purchase plan sticks out like a sore thumb. Why? Because it brings this fashion statement within the reach of everyday motorists. Representative terms include the £8,851 deposit that precedes thirty-six monthly instalments of £229. This totals £17,095 and - unlike some 0% finance offers – the motorist owns the car at the end of the term. He/she then continues to benefit from its countless strengths. These include the fun styling that is a combination of beach buggy meets cartoon. This ensures it stands out like a thumb that has received a particularly vicious blow from a particularly vicious hammer. Its funky lines complement the refined 1.6-litre 117PS petrol engine that propels motorists – whether they have a sore thumb or not - to 62mph in 11 seconds. That is respectable for the class. It also averages 47.1mpg which is respectable too. Furthermore, this compact car is nice to drive thanks to the properly weighted, speed-sensitive, steering and its ability to corner with composure. The Tekna's high internal specification stands out too. Highlights include the leather seats, reversing camera, rain sensing wipers, automatic lights, privacy glass and heated seats. All traits that earn this hatchback points with the fashionable jet-set it was designed to thrill.

Nissan Juke Tekna 1.6 2WD Personal Contract Purchase

The Nissan Juke Tekna 1.6 2WD is also available via a low cost personal contract plan . Payments include the £4,198.54 deposit of which the manufacturer contributes £1,000. This is followed by thirty-six monthly instalments of £209. However, unlike the hire purchase plan the motorist has three options at the end of the contract – none of which involve a hammer. The first is to pay the £6,826.68 final payment to own the vehicle. This totals £18.549.22 including interest (4.9% representative APR). Option two is to return it and pay nothing more assuming it is in fair condition and has not exceeded its 10,000 mile annual allowance. Excesses cost 8.0 pence per-mile and excessive damage is charged according to severity. As such, it is in the motorist’s interest to take care of the vehicle and any thumbs. Option three is to purchase, then part exchange via a new personal contract plan whereby any value beyond the final payment contributes toward the new vehicle's deposit. What better way to distract somebody from a throbbing thumb? Ouch!