SKODA Superb Showroom

SKODA Superb

$ 54,090 - $ 66,590* MRLP

Skoda’s flagship large car gives prestige marques a run for their money with a comprehensive list of features, exciting performance, and understated yet striking styling. A choice of spacious sedan or cavernous wagon, in Style and Sportline trims.

Latest SKODA Superb ratings breakdown

8.5

Performance
8.2
Safety Technology
8.7
Ride Quality
7.9
Infotainment & Connectivity
8.6
Handling & Dynamics
8.5
Energy Efficiency
7.3
Driver Technology
8.6
Value for Money
8.5
Interior Comfort & Packaging
9.5
Fit for Purpose
9.4
2022 Skoda Superb Sportline wagon review
Review | 28 Jun 2022

8.5

The Skoda Superb wagon is the last of a dying breed – reasonably priced, stylish and extremely spacious. Read our 2022 Sportline review.
2020 Skoda Superb Scout review: 200TSI special edition
Review | 9 Jul 2020

8.7

Can the Skoda Superb Scout stand out in a sea of SUVs?
2020 Peugeot 508 GT v Skoda Superb 162TSI comparison review
Comparison | 22 Jan 2020

8.4

This pair offers European style and sensibility by the bootload, but very different designs make for curious competitors.
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2019 Skoda Superb 162TSI wagon review
Review | 11 Jun 2019
Can the 2019 Skoda Superb revive Australia's love for wagons?

SKODA Superb Price*

YearVariantPrice
2023SKODA Superb 162TSI Style 2.0L Sedan FWD$54,090
2023SKODA Superb 162TSI Style 2.0L Wagon FWD$55,790
2023SKODA Superb 206TSI SportLine 2.0L Sedan 4XC$64,890
2023SKODA Superb 206TSI SportLine 2.0L Wagon 4XC$66,590

SKODA Superb Specs:

Select Variant (2 available)
skoda-superb
Price
$54,090*
FuelType
Petrol
Transmission
Auto (DCT)
Drive Type
FWD
Engine
2.0T
Fuel Efficiency
7.1L / 100km
Seats
5
Towing braked
2000 kg
Towing unbraked
750 kg
Select Variant (2 available)

Latest Images:

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SKODA Superb Videos

SKODA Superb Dimensions

The SKODA Superb has 4 variants with 2 different body types: Sedan and Wagon. Depending on variant, the height ranges from 1468mm to 1477mm, the width is 1864mm and length is between 4862mm and 4869mm.

Body typeHeightWidthLength
Sedan1468 - 1469mm1864mm4869mm
Wagon1476 - 1477mm1864mm4862mm

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Skoda Superb police car catches fire in WA amid engine blaze recall – report
news | 4 Sep 2023
Western Australian police officers have reportedly emerged unharmed after their Skoda Superb patrol car caught fire last week.
Skoda reveals new Superb, Kodiaq interiors before full unveiling
news | 31 Aug 2023
The interiors of Skoda’s flagship Superb and Kodiaq large cars have been shown off a handful of months before the next-generation models are revealed.
New Skoda Superb to be a Volkswagen Passat clone
news | 24 Jul 2023
The new Skoda Superb is closer to its VW Passat wagon relative than ever before – and emissions rules mean it will take a power cut.
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Skoda Superb base model culled, Sportline all-wheel-drive only
news | 19 Jul 2023
The cheapest versions of the Skoda Superb large 'liftback' and wagon have been dropped amid declining demand, and a new model 18 months away.
Dear Drive… what can you tell me about Skoda wagons?
Advice | 1 Oct 2021
A pertinent question from a radio listener who is keen on Skoda wagons and all the practicality they entail.
Know your Skoda: The model range explained
Advice | 9 Oct 2020
Confused by all those K-names? We've got you covered.
Skoda Superb 206TSI Wagon car pool review
Buying Advice | 20 Jun 2016
Flagship family wagon is a clever, spacious, well-mannered alternative for suburban-bound SUVs.
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Star and car: Cycling legend Phil Anderson and his 2016 Skoda Superb
Culture | 15 Jan 2016
Australian cycling legend talks lugging his bikes around in his 1964 Healey Sprite.
2021 Skoda Superb 206 Sportline: owner review
Owner Review | 22 Jul 2022
Yes, I am one of those dinosaurs who elected to buy a sedan in a world where almost everyone else now buys a truck or SUV.
2018 Skoda Superb 206TSI Sportline: owner review
Owner Review | 14 Sep 2020
Where do I start? After buying a Skoda Kodiaq Sportline, I’ve gained a lot of respect for the Skoda brand. So naturally, it was the first place I looked, went straight to the top of the range 206TSI Sportline as the looks are enough for me to fall in love and make me spend that little bit more. Under the bonnet is the same 4 cylinder 2.0 litre Turbo petrol from the popular Golf R. Tuned to 206KW and 350NM matched with a 6SPD DSG, it’s enough to get this family sleeper from 0-100kmh in less than 6 seconds. Whilst it’s not as loud as the golf R, it’s still loud enough to hear a few farts on up-shift especially when the DSG is in sports mode where it changes gears at a higher RPM (leaves quite a nice soundtrack too). Now staying on topic with the highly controversial DSG transmission, I can’t fault it whatsoever, I personally like these more than a torque converter as I feel the power is available quicker, plus I never get sick of the ultra sharp gear shifts. Currently, we have done just under 80,000KM without any problems. Over this time, I’ve fallen in love with the car even more. It’s shown me how comfortable it can be one minute, then the next minute how it can beat a Subaru WRX off the line (sorry Subaru, I do love the WRX though). It’s a car that you never get sick of driving, comfortable and fun. Now onto the practicality: Cars don’t get much more practical than this, massive 660 litres of boot space behind the hands free electric tailgate (I’ve head of people not being able to work the foot gesture but I’ve never had a problem on either the Superb or the Kodiaq) , acres of rear legroom and one of the most comfortable back seats of any car, the outer two seats are heated which is great for the cold winter mornings and great on a sore back , rear passengers also have their own climate control. Now moving to the front, the seats are also heated but unfortunately the sportline means you miss out on the ventilated front seats however the alcantara doesn’t warm up like leather seats so they are generally pretty cool already. The central stack is good looking and it hosts the impressive 9.2 inch touchscreen which is easy to use. It’s compatible with Apple CarPlay/Android Auto, and has a high resolution reversing camera. Bring the Sportline, it gets all the bells and whistles including the upgraded sound system which I was surprised with just how good it was (also in my Kodiaq). Handling is also spot on which is nice and direct and is a good light weight around town which makes not only parking easy but navigating tight city streets especially in a car that stresses over 5 meters long. The ride however is a tad firm, mainly in sports mode but set the car up in individual mode where you can tailor it to how you like, ( I have everything in sport mode except for the suspension which is in comfort mode) and there is no complaining from the other passengers. Safety and driving technology is also great with blind spot monitoring, lane departure warning (I live this one as it doesn’t beep at you every time you move out of your lane), 9 airbags including side door airbags, lane keep assist, front, rear and side parking sensors, rear camera, AEB up to 160KMH, pedestrians detection, manoeuvre assist and brake display hazard lights (BDHL). Here are something’s that I personally like: Black roof lining, now that both the Kodiaq and Superb have them, I cant look past them, they add a rather sporty feeling Adjustable driving modes The resolution of the rear view camera Paddle shifters Looks, I think it’s a sexy looking car, add some black badges and black roof racks like this one, and it looks even better! Auto park feature (although I’ve never used it to actually park, it’s cool to have it there and show it off to the Mates when they’re in the car) Traffic Jam Assist, yet another feature I don’t use much. Now for the not so good, but there’s not much to fault: Both seats are electric which is great, but only the drivers seat has memory settings. No ventilated seats on the Sportline model Fuel consumption sits just on 10.5L/100km around town, which isn’t too bad but not as good as Skoda say As I do car detailing as a hobby so spend a few days a week around cars, the grills on Skoda’s are a pain to clean. So 2018 Skoda Superb, is it really superb? I’m sitting on the fence between excellent and Superb. Would I recommend one? 100%. Would I buy another one? Yes, I’m already on the waiting list for the new superb when it arrives down under! So there you go, a new pearly perfect car that suits everyone. (9.7, same score I gave the Kodiaq, Skoda on a roll from me!)
2017 Skoda Superb 162TSI: owner review
Owner Review | 30 Nov 2018
After a not so fantastic ownership experience with a Mazda 3 it was with great trepidation that I again plunged in to the new car market to purchase a large car for an expanding family. Simply put, it had to seat 5 in comfort with plenty of space for prams and cargo. In July 2017 the list was quite short – Skoda Superb 162, Holden Commodore VF SV6 or Mondeo. Each was a wagon (or estate) and room was important. Why no SUV? Well, put simply, I didn’t fail senior physics, and despite what some people will tell you, an SUV doesn’t have any more room than a large wagon. But I digress…. The Commodore was initially impressive. The interior was excellent (much better than the ZB) and there was tonnes of room. There were two problems. One: it felt heavy, and fuel consumption is an issue. The engine was tight but it did not feel at all sprightly. It did feel like a car on a 10 yr old platform, because, let’s face it, that’s what it was. The second major issue was the dealership – it had a distinct whiff of ‘we’re doomed’ and ‘I don’t care’ about it. Point in fact – I never received a follow up phone call about my extensive test drive…. The Mondeo was too small and I didn’t really see myself owning one. That left only one – the Skoda Superb 162tsi. Why wasn’t the Passat tested? Same price, smaller, and runs the 132kW engine as opposed to the Superb’s GTi-sourced 162kW/350Nm. Interior wise there’s no significant difference – so for the same coin you’d be buying a smaller, slower car simply for its badge. I’m no badge snob. I own a Skoda. I was worried about the DSG and its woes (so oft reported on here…) If your driving style is to mash the hell out of the pedals then yes, I suppose they’re jerky. Driven with intelligence, there’s no issue. I have so far covered 23,000kms in 14 months of ownership. I average 8.2L on 98 in Sydney traffic. Mine is a white one with an Image pack ($1900 extra RRP). This adds – 19’ wheels, flappy paddles, lowered suspension, led wrap around coloured lighting to name but a few items. The interior is cavernous – indeed it has Holden Caprice rear legroom. It is only slightly narrower than the Commodore but just as long, yet only weighs 1490kg – some 300kgs lighter. Thanks to the MQB platform for that one. The interior is a pleasant, if staid, place to be. Everything falls to hand nicely, and the obligatory start/stop switch is easy to switch off on start up. The electric park brake is fantastic and sounds like an aeroplane’s landing gear being raised. The seats are comfortable – and heated in the front – but could with some greater lateral support. The rears hold three child seats, including reversed infant carriers, with no issue. The cargo area is cavernous – in real life terms it can hold a double pram, a single pram and a weeks’ worth of groceries without an issue. The hooks on the side make it easy to hang bags of groceries so there’s no rolling around mess to deal with later. The car still has a CD player, which is used occasionally and the Columbus unit works well and has had no issues. However, VW/Skoda need to update their maps – I was most displeased to find that speed cameras are not listed/shown on this device. The speakers do an adequate job with music – they’re not the best but unless you listen to music at 10/10ths then there’s no reason to upgrade, I feel. How does it drive? Essentially like a LLWB – a Long Long Wheel Base Gti. Driving maturely you surf on a broad band of torque that is available from 1500rpm. There is a sport option – either thru the menus or just tip the dsg lever down – and that sets things alight! The only problem is that is the same engine map from the GTi, and in a family wagon, doesn’t really suit. Sport increases throttle response and holds gears until ridiculous rpm. On downshifts it revs out and sounds fantastic, but you probably look and sound like a bit of a w*nker to passers by… In all seriousness – the ‘Normal’ drive mode is all anyone needs in a car like this: the car is still very rapid (0-100 in 6.8 as tested by several Australian publications) and super smooth. Using ‘sport’ mode on the roll and you will pleasantly surprise local V8 drivers. Off the mark acceleration is brisk and the traction control works well. Do you need the AWD Golf R engined Superb 206 for an extra $10K? Not unless you drive in the wet – a lot. Considering there’s quite a few Stage 1 modified Superbs running around with 233kW and 500Nm in both the FWD and AWD form, it is reassuring to know the VW EA888 is unstressed in its 162 tune. The steering is nicely weighted – you can tell its artificial and lacks some feel but only falls behind something like – ironically, a VF Commodore. Perhaps the ‘worst’ thing about suburban driving in the Superb is speed humps, as the long wheelbase makes for a real bouncy, floaty feel, irrespective of how slow you go (and I’m a Nana on speed humps). Sound insulation, especially on 19s, is impressive but not as good as the VF SV6 (which was on 18s) The exterior design of the car is one of its great attributes. The previous model was very dowdy – for Grandpas only. The lines of this model are stunningly sharp – Audi-esque. I’m sure VW and Audi salespeople aren’t fond of the Superbs sitting in their yard.. I say this because no one knows what car it is. Is it an Alfa, a Jag, a Volvo – everyone has their guesses but most say its an Audi. I’ll take that, and I can see why – quite similar design language. Frustrations? You have the feeling that Skoda is being held back by VW (and understandably so). Maybe the interior could have been more impressive (the VFs was better) maybe the engine could punch out 180-190kW in standard form (but then it would have far too much headroom on the Passat). The build quality has been fantastic – fit and finish there is no panel gap, rattles. The thickness of the paint could be better, but I think most modern cars skimp on this. It’s had one service, at 15,000km which cost $320. I am a 20 minute walk from my dealership, which sells and services about a dozen brands. No complaints with the service. There was a slight leak in the thermostat at 15Kkm, which the dealership picked up during the service, and it was replaced no charge with a free loan car for the day. Overall, the brand Skoda is the modern Saab. Understated but cool and respected by those in the know, scoffed at by those who are ignorant. I would happily recommend Skoda and the Superb to anyone looking for room for a family, a punchy, dynamic car and who doesn’t want to be a sheep and buy an SUV. (editors: I tried to upload a pic of my car from my phone, but it says 10MB max - my pic is 16MB.... so it said upload failed.)
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2016 Skoda Superb 162TSI: owner review
Owner Review | 17 Nov 2018
Skoda? Why would you buy a Skoda? I hear this so often. The brand is still relatively new in Australia, and the majority of the public still don't think it is a worthy buy when you have the likes of Toyota, Mitsubishi, Mazda etc with a more established reputation. Times are changing though. In 2015 I was looking for a new family car and with our baby daughter born earlier in the year, the Hyundai I30 was not cutting it space wise. It did the job, but was super cramped on long trips. Particularly for a tall bloke like myself. We had a look at the Subaru Outback, Holden Commodore SSV Wagon, VW Passat and the Skoda Superb Wagon. The Superb Wagon was a left field choice, but needed to be checked off our list before any decision was made. I was glad we did. First impressions were fantastic, the Superb was a unique looker, but I thought it looked great! The angular headlights, and sharp curves, there was no other Wagon in its class that it could be mistaken for. Test drove the Superb that day, and put a deposit down. This is what I loved. Opening the door, and you are greeted with a sense of luxury, nice comfy alcantara seating (Heated as well!), 4 mode ambient lighting system, leather steering wheel, 3 Zone climate control and nice soft touch plastic everywhere. The Superb is loaded with space, rear leg room is fantastic, and the boot is huge. It definitely felt more premium than the price suggests. Starting the EA888 Turbocharged Inter-cooled 2.0 4 cylinder driving the front wheels, and you are greeted with nice refined light hum. The engine provides smooth effortless power paired with a 6 speed DSG transmission. The auto stop feature is handy, but I can see how it could be an annoyance to some people. In Sports mode, the Superb comes alive from its usual docile self. 0-100kph is rated at 6.9s, which is very quick for a family car. This is the same drive-train that is used in the VW Golf GTI MK7. The ride in the Superb fantastic with most bumps being absorbed without any harshness, but there is a still a sporty edge for a such a large car. Handling is great through the twisty roads in Adelaide Hills. Steering is nice and direct, but can feel a little light at times. There is minimal body roll, but it can be evident at higher speeds when going into corners. The chassis is well balanced. Fuel economy has been fantastic, averaging around 8.8L per 100km. A mix of 80/20 urban/freeway driving. Upkeep, the car has been faultless. The Superb has done 47k now, and has been serviced at a VAG specialist its whole life. Being a bit of a car nut, the Superb now has a Stage 1 Tune, Leyo CAI and Turbo Inlet. Leyo Dogbone mount will be done soon to help with traction. I have also fitted some sticky Bridgestone RE003 tyres, but will be looking at something a little better when the tyres need to be replaced. With 230kw and 450nm at the fly, the Superb is now the ultimate family sleeper! If I had 1 complaint, is that I wish I got the Superb 206. With the AWD drivetrain, it makes it more manageable with traction, compared to the FWD setup in the Superb 162. The car is very hard to fault. Skoda will definitely be on my list for when I upgrade next.

SKODA Superb rivals

8.6

Porsche Panamera

Sedan
| Wagon
11 badges available
$ 206,800 - $ 433,500* MRLP
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8.5

Audi A6

Sedan
| Wagon
10 badges available
$ 94,175 - $ 123,469* MRLP
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8.5

Audi RS6

Wagon
1 badge available
$ 232,200* MRLP
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FAQs

Where is the Skoda Superb made?
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The Skoda Superb is built in Kvasiny, Czech Republic.

* ‘MRLP’ is the manufacturer’s recommended list price as provided by our data provider and is subject to change, so is provided to you for indicative purposes only. Please note that MRLP is inclusive of GST, but is exclusive of any options and does not include on-road costs such as registration, CTP, stamp duty and dealer delivery. Where an MRLP is stated as a price range, this reflects the lowest to highest MRLP provided for that model range across the available variants.
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