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In-depth reviews

Skoda Superb Estate review – a near-faultless, practical family car

“The latest Skoda Superb Estate builds on its predecessor’s impressive practicality and value with improved build quality and interior flair”

Carbuyer Rating

4.3 out of 5

Owners Rating
Be the first to review
Price
£36,145 - £46,945

Pros

  • Comfortable
  • Even more practical than before
  • Great quality interior

Cons

  • No electric model
  • Unengaging

Verdict - Is the Skoda Superb Estate a good car?

The Skoda Superb has long been a Carbuyer favourite, delivering on value-for-money and practicality, just as a Skoda should. This latest Estate model brings an even bigger boot, and interior quality is also better than before, so it strikes a great balance between usability and modern design. Some of the engine options look a bit dated on paper, but they’ve been thoroughly improved to be even more efficient and responsive. There may be better cars to drive, but the Superb Estate is comfortable and capable enough where it counts.

Skoda Superb Estate models, specs and alternatives

The Skoda Superb is now in its fourth generation, with the latest model having big boots to fill. The previous generation car, despite having been around for quite some time, is still a Carbuyer favourite thanks to the brand’s ethos for bringing great value and class-leading practicality, and this new model aims to do the same, while maintaining higher levels of quality and more of the brand’s ‘Simply Clever’ features.

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The new Skoda Superb is still offered in both hatchback and estate body styles – unusually, though, the Estate which we’re reviewing here has arrived first, alongside the closely related Volkswagen Passat, which will only be offered in this body style. The Superb hatchback will arrive later in 2024. 

This time around, despite having a completely new body compared to the old Superb, Skoda hasn’t strayed too far its existing range in terms of styling. It’s immediately recognisable as the successor to the outgoing car, although if you take a closer look there’s a slightly larger octagonal-shaped grille, thinner headlights and it’s got a slightly softer, simpler look compared to before.

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The Skoda Superb Estate has grown, though – it’s 40mm longer than the old car and that’s translated to a larger boot to keep it on top in one area that matters most to Skoda buyers: practicality. 

Skoda has been more daring on the inside, though, and the latest Skoda Superb Estate, along with its hatchback sibling, gets a thoroughly overhauled interior with a more en-vogue minimalist, and high-quality look. We’re happy to report that Skoda hasn’t completely abandoned physical controls, however, and the brand has dotted around some very intuitive solutions to keep the interior user-friendly and yet uncluttered.

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The latest Skoda Superb Estate is offered with a range of engines, including three petrols, two diesels and a plug-in hybrid, so buyers are well catered for. An electric version isn’t expected to join the range, at least for this generation. The Superb is now offered solely with an automatic gearbox.
 

Trim levels

Power options

  • SE Technology
  • SE L
  • Laurin & Klement
  • 1.5-litre mild-hybrid assisted turbocharged four-cylinder petrol (148bhp) TSI e-TEC
  • 2.0-litre turbocharged four-cylinder diesel TDI (148bhp)
  • 2.0-litre turbocharged four-cylinder diesel TDI (190bhp)
  • 1.5-litre turbocharged plug-in hybrid TSI eHybrid (201bhp)
  • 2.0-litre turbocharged four-cylinder petrol TSI (261bhp)

MPG, running costs & CO2 emissions

“The Skoda Superb Estate’s engines are more economical across the board, so it should prove cheap to run”

Skoda is a brand known for its affordable cars that present good value, and in the same vein, the Skoda Superb needs to be cheap to run. As with the previous model, the Skoda Superb Estate is offered with a range of petrol and diesel models, as well as a plug-in hybrid option, which are all familiar units used in the latest Volkswagen Passat. Like in that car, most of the fuel economy figures across the range are yet to be confirmed by Skoda.

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The entry-level 1.5-litre TSI e-TEC petrol engine gets mild-hybrid technology which takes some of the strain off the combustion engine to help achieve improved fuel economy. We’ve tested it in the closely related Volkswagen Passat, where it achieved an impressive figure of 51.8mpg; not far off what you might expect of a diesel. There’s also a 2.0-litre petrol version of the Skoda Superb Estate with 261bhp which we’d expect to be much less efficient on fuel and something of a niche seller.

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If you cover a lot of motorway miles or spend time towing, the Skoda Superb Estate is one of the few cars still offered with a couple of diesel options. Official figures haven’t been released yet, but we’d expect both the 190bhp and 148bhp TDI to achieve well over 50mpg.

The plug-in eHybrid should be the cheapest to run if you can afford its list price and have the means to charge it often and make the most of its 62-mile electric range. Up against rival plug-in hybrid models, the Skoda fares well in terms of electric range – its 62-mile figure is identical to that of the Passat and trumps the BMW 330e’s 28-mile figure, though the Mercedes C300e Estate can achieve up to 65 miles of range. While official CO2 emissions figures are also not yet confirmed, you can expect these to be low for the eHybrid, putting it in a cheap BiK (Benefit-in-Kind) tax bracket for company-car buyers.
 

Model 

Fuel economy

CO2 emissions

1.5-litre mild-hybrid TSI e-TEC (148bhp)

TBC (over 50mpg expected)

TBC

2.0-litre petrol TSI (261bhp)

TBC

TBC

2.0-litre diesel TDI (148bhp)

TBC (we managed 55.6mpg) 

133g/km

2.0-litre diesel TDI (190bhp)

TBC

TBC

1.5-litre plug-in hybrid eHybrid (201bhp)

TBC

TBC

How efficient is the Skoda Superb Estate in the real world?

Our Skoda Superb Estate test car was fitted with the 2.0-litre TDI diesel in 148bhp guise – we achieved around 55.6mpg by our own calculations, so we’d imagine official WLTP figures to be slightly higher. 

What will the Skoda Superb Estate cost to insure?

Insurance groups for the latest Skoda Superb are yet to be confirmed, but the old model sat between groups 20 and 28, so we’d expect similar classifications for this latest model, roughly on par with those of the Volkswagen Passat. The Peugeot 508 SW sits within a similar bracket, aside from the range-topping performance PSE version in group 41, and desirable models such as the BMW 5 Series touring start from group 37.
 

Engines, drive & performance 

Engines, drive & performance

“There’s a lot of choice in terms of the Skoda Superb Estate’s engines, with petrol, diesel and hybrid options”

The Skoda Superb is offered with a variety of engine options, including three petrols (one of which gets mild-hybrid assistance), two diesels, and a plug-in hybrid, so there’s lots of choice for buyers. All versions of the Skoda Superb are now automatic, with all but the plug-in hybrid (that uses a six-speed DSG) sending power through a seven-speed DSG gearbox that’s been a tried-and-tested staple of parent-company Volkswagen Group’s cars for some time. The higher-performance petrol and diesel models come with four-wheel drive, while the entry-level 148bhp models are front-wheel drive.

Is the Skoda Superb Estate good to drive in town?

The Skoda Superb’s steering feels well-weighted for all-round applications, without feeling spongy or overly light. Our test car’s optional adaptive dampers worked superbly to offer a smooth ride around town in Comfort mode, so if that’s a priority it’s worth springing for. There’s a high degree of configuration for this feature, but we didn’t like how fiddly these settings were to tweak.

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We were impressed with how well the 148bhp 2.0-litre diesel performed around town at lower speeds, but the 1.5-litre TSI e-TEC petrol with an identical power figure, or the plug-in eHybrid that can drive on electricity alone, are both likely to prove the better choice for city driving.

Is the Skoda Superb Estate good to drive on long journeys?

The Skoda Superb Estate is well suited to long journeys and motorway cruising. Its supple and refined ride comes into its own in these scenarios, and it’s only improved by the impressive lack of road and wind noise in the cabin. The only problem is that, while diesels are better suited to motorway driving, the version we tested produced a fair bit of engine noise when under strain, although this is less of a problem at cruising speeds.

Is the Skoda Superb Estate good to drive on B-roads?

Quite frankly, the Skoda Superb isn’t really designed for sprightly driving around B-roads, although there are a few driving modes which make it more adaptable than you might expect. While keeping the car in Comfort does leave it feeling a bit wallowy and unpredictable, Sport mode does a good job of tightening things up to tackle corners in a more composed manner.

Diesel models

While the latest Skoda Superb Estate may look more modern in terms of its exterior, there’s nothing particularly groundbreaking about its diesel engines. Our test car was fitted with the lower-powered of the two 2.0-litre diesels with 148bhp, and it felt very familiar.

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It’s not particularly refined at lower speeds, with a fair bit of engine noise transmitted into the passenger compartment. Aside from that, there have been some slight improvements, and the 148bhp TDI now feels more responsive and easier to drive than that the equivalent outgoing model, especially in low-speed scenarios.

As a result, we suspect this version will suit most buyers, but there’s always the higher-powered diesel for a little more oomph if you want it.

Model 

Power

0-62mph

Top speed

2.0-litre TDI

148bhp

9.3 seconds

139mph

2.0-litre TDI

190bhp

7.6 seconds

147mph

Petrol models

Even the entry-level petrol Skoda Superb gets some electrification, by way of a mild-hybrid system that takes some of the strain off its 1.5-litre petrol engine, and helps boost power up to a healthy 148bhp. We’ve yet to drive it in the Superb Estate, but its application in the Volkswagen Passat proved it to be well-suited to such a large car, despite its small size. Above this, there’s a 2.0-litre petrol TSI engine with either 201bhp or 261bhp, though we expect most buyers to go for the more modest power options.

Model 

Power

0-62mph

Top speed

1.5-litre TSI e-TEC mild-hybrid

148bhp

9.3 seconds

139mph

2.0-litre TSI

201bhp

TBC

TBC

2.0-litre TSI

261bhp

TBC

TBC

Plug-in hybrid models

The plug-in eHybrid version of the Skoda Superb Estate uses the same 1.5-litre engine, but mated with an electric motor for a combined 201bhp. This version can also manage an impressive 62 miles of electric driving to a charge, so you can waft around silently for longer than most – but not all – rivals. We’re yet to drive the eHybrid, but we’d expect it to be more refined than the diesel for the most part, thanks to the lack of engine noise when running on an electric motor alone.

Model 

Power

0-62mph

Top speed

1.5-litre eHybrid PHEV

201bhp

TBC

TBC

Electric models 

There’s no fully-electric version of the Skoda Superb Estate, nor is there expected to be one for the hatchback. For now, if you’re looking for an electric Skoda, you’re catered for by the Skoda Enyaq and Enyaq Coupe SUVs, or you could jump into the all-electric Volkswagen ID.7 Tourer.

Interior & comfort

“Interior quality in the Skoda Superb Estate is a giant leap over that of the previous model”

The latest Skoda Superb gets a much more mature look on the inside, with a minimalist design, and a larger, more modern infotainment system as its centrepiece. Unlike some manufacturers who do away with switches and knobs in favour of frustrating virtual or touch-sensitive controls, Skoda has struck a good balance with some interesting solutions that combine the best of physical and virtual controls. 

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Materials are of a higher quality than before, with stitched leather, soft-touch plastics and high-quality fabrics, but some of the dials feel a little cheap to the touch – a minor gripe. So much thought has gone into the Skoda’s interior design, and there are even neat touches such as a cleaning block in the glovebox with a cleaning spray to keep the infotainment screen and shiny surfaces fingerprint-free.

Is the Skoda Superb Estate’s infotainment and navigation system easy to use?

The Skoda Superb Estate gets a new 13-inch infotainment screen that sits atop the dashboard, rather than within it, like in the old model, making it easier to glance at without taking your eyes off the road. The system is intuitive, logically laid out and responsive, and takes care of most of the sat nav and media functionality, but we’re pleased that Skoda hasn’t removed physical controls completely in an obsessive pursuit of minimalism.

One real plus point for the Skoda Superb’s interior is the introduction of the brand’s Smart Dials. This is a set of three rotating controls which can be configured to adjust a range of different functions, such as the climate control, media volume or even drive modes, which can be toggled by pressing the face of each unit. This is a fantastic solution which helps keep the interior uncluttered while still providing useful feedback so they can be used easily and safely on the move. 

Is the Skoda Superb Estate well equipped?

The Skoda Superb and its Estate variant comes in a choice of three trims from launch. Entry-level SE Technology is well equipped, though, with tri-zone air conditioning, digital dials and useful tech such as Android Auto and Apple CarPlay and sat nav as standard. It’s clear from the specs sheet alone that the Skoda Superb is far from feeling like a budget-focused model.

Key features

SE Technology

  • 17-inch alloy wheels
  • LED headlights
  • Front fog lights
  • Chrome grille surround
  • Privacy glass
  • Fabric upholstery
  • Leather steering wheel
  • Heated front seats with massage function
  • Driver fatigue monitoring
  • 13-inch infotainment system
  • Wireless Android Auto
  • Sat nav
  • 10.25-inch digital gauge cluster
  • Wireless smartphone charging
  • Adaptive cruise control
  • Electrically adjustable and heated door mirrors
  • Reversing camera
  • Keyless start/stop

SE L

(SE Technology plus…)

  • 18-inch alloy wheels
  • Matrix LED headlights with cornering function
  • Leather/artificial leather upholstery
  • Heated and ventilated front seats with advanced massage function
  • Electrically adjustable front seats with memory function
  • Ambient interior lighting
  • Keyless entry and start/stop
  • Powered tailgate with handsfree opening
  • Electrically-retractable parcel shelf

Laurin & Klement

(SE L plus…)

  • Dark chrome grille
  • Park assist
  • Higher-quality artificial leather upholstery
  • Laurin & Klement logos
 

Practicality & boot space

“Practicality is the Skoda Superb Estate’s main USP, and it doesn’t disappoint”

The Skoda Superb Estate has grown in length by around 40mm compared with the previous model, but because it’s lower and sleeker than before in the pursuit of aerodynamic efficiency, the interior doesn’t feel as spacious as it could. Still, we’re splitting hairs because the Superb Estate is still very roomy inside indeed.

Size comparison

Model 

Length

Width

Height

Skoda Superb Estate

4,902mm

1,849mm

1,482mm

Volkswagen Passat

4,917mm

1,852mm

1,506mm

Audi A6 Avant

4,939mm

1,446mm

1,481mm

Peugeot 508 SW

4,778mm

1,859mm

1,420mm

Does the Skoda Superb Estate have a big boot?

The Skoda Superb Estate’s boot has increased in size by 30 litres for a total capacity of 690 litres overall. This is identical to the boot capacity of the Volkswagen Passat, alongside which the Superb Estate was developed. Fold the seats down and there’s a cavernous 1,920 litres of cargo space, so the Superb Estate should prove to be very practical if you need to transport large items. 

As is expected of a Skoda, there are lots of useful storage solutions dotted around the cabin including a large box in the centre armrest. There are also some clever features in the boot, such as flaps that fold up from the floor to secure boxes and stop them sliding around.

Boot space comparison

Model 

Boot space

Skoda Superb Estate

690 litres

Volkswagen Passat

690 litres

Audi A6 Avant

565 litres

Peugeot 508 SW

530 litres

Is the Skoda Superb Estate a good tow car?

If you need to tow with the Skoda Superb Estate, the 1.5-litre mild-hybrid petrol can haul up to 1,900kg, but your best bet is one of the diesels, both of which have a towing capacity of up to 2,200kg.

Reliability & safety

“Skoda performs better than many of its stablemates for customer satisfaction, and there’s lots of safety kit as standard”

Skoda tends to do well in our Driver Power customer satisfaction survey, nudging ahead of other Volkswagen Group brands thanks in part to its reputation for great value. The Skoda Superb is too new to feature in our most recent 2023 survey, but Skoda as a brand came in 20th place out of 32 – though this is unremarkable, it still places ahead of its sister brands, with SEAT in 23rd, Volkswagen in 27th and Audi in a lowly 30th place. A worse-than-average 26% of Skoda owners reported an issue with their car in the first year.

How safe is the Skoda Superb Estate?

The Skoda Superb Estate is yet to be tested by Euro NCAP, but we’d expect it to perform well thanks to its high amount of safety equipment as standard. All cars get a comprehensive suite of technology such as autonomous emergency braking technology, a driver fatigue sensing system and forward collision warning.

What are the Skoda Superb Estate’s service intervals?

Skoda recommends getting its cars serviced every 12 months or 10,000 miles, whichever comes first. The brand offers 0% interest plans to help spread the cost, starting from £220 to cover your servicing for up to three years of 30,000 miles.

What is the warranty on the Skoda Superb Estate?

Skoda offers a three-year warranty on its cars as standard. In the first two years this is valid regardless of mileage, while the third year is capped at 60,000 miles. It’s a shame this warranty isn’t more competitive, because as it stands it’s just on par with the industry standard.

Should you buy a Skoda Superb Estate?

We’ve been big fans of the Skoda Superb and its Estate variant in the past, with the previous model offering impressive value for money and an impressive amount of space and practicality. This time around there’s more of the same, but that’s no bad thing. 

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Skoda has improved in key areas such as build quality and even added a little more flair to the interior, which feels more upmarket as a result. We appreciate Skoda’s efforts to keep some physical controls in a market that can seem overly obsessed with making everything touchscreen-based.

The entry-level Superb’s 1.5-litre mild-hybrid engine is a first for the model, offering diesel-like fuel economy and it should be easily capable enough for most buyers. The diesel engines don’t differ too much from what was offered previously, with Skoda sticking to what it knows, although even better fuel economy and responsiveness represent small improvements to improve on the formula.

Quite simply, the Skoda Superb Estate has few compromises when it comes to offering an impressively compelling all-round package. There’s very little to complain about, so the Superb Estate is an easy car to recommend.

What is the best Skoda Superb Estate for low running costs?

If your budget stretches to the plug-in eHybrid model, and you have the means to regularly keep it charged, it should prove the most economical, with an impressive 62-mile electric range covering off most commutes. Its low CO2 emissions also put it into a low BiK band, so it will be a good choice for company-car buyers.

What is the Carbuyer pick of the Skoda Superb Estate range?

We’d stick to the entry-level SE Technology trim as it offers the best value for money, being well-equipped as standard. Our experience of the entry-level 1.5-litre TSI e-TEC mild-hybrid in the Volkswagen Passat was very positive and it felt well suited to most buyers, so we expect this engine to be just as good in the Superb Estate.

Skoda Superb Estate alternatives

While many manufacturers have ditched traditional family estate cars in favour of SUVs, Skoda still offers the Superb Estate in this dwindling class and it’s been developed closely alongside the Volkswagen Passat, which is now estate-only. As always, Skoda aims to offer the Superb at prices from the class below, while offering practicality that gives all-comers a headache.

Large estate cars

There are a few large estate cars still on the market, though there’s considerably less choice than there would have been a few decades ago. The Superb Estate definitely errs more on the side of practicality, rather than premium feel, but it’s still a little more upmarket than before. 

How we tested the Skoda Superb Estate

We first tested the Skoda Superb Estate with the 148bhp 2.0-litre TDI diesel engine on European roads in March 2024.

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Which Is Best?

Cheapest

  • Name
    1.6 TDI CR S 5dr DSG
  • Gearbox type
    Semi-auto
  • Price
    £25,560

Most Economical

  • Name
    1.4 TSI iV SE Technology DSG 5dr
  • Gearbox type
    Semi-auto
  • Price
    £39,465

Fastest

  • Name
    2.0 TSI 280 Sport Line Plus 4x4 5dr DSG
  • Gearbox type
    Semi-auto
  • Price
    £44,365

Charlie writes and edits news, review and advice articles for Carbuyer, as well as publishing content to its social media platforms. He has also been a regular contributor to its sister titles Auto Express, DrivingElectric and evo. As well as being consumed by everything automotive, Charlie is a speaker of five languages and once lived in Chile, Siberia and the Czech Republic, returning to the UK to write about his life-long passion: cars.

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