Close X
Electric & e-HYBRID Cars Introducing the Electric & e-HYBRID Cars Starting From
Electric & e-HYBRID Cars

Electric & e-HYBRID Cars

From taking advantage of grants, incentives, and the cheaper running cost, to joining the movement for our planet’s sustainable future, there are lots of reasons to go electric today with Marshall SEAT.

Let us show you the difference between hybrid and electric vehicles.

BEVs – Battery Electric Vehicles

BEVs are powered by electricity alone. They are zero-emission while driving and could come with plenty of money-saving benefits, including tax exemptions. The SEAT Mii, our first ever pure electric car, has already sold out, but why not consider two wheels with our new SEAT MÓ 125.

Discover More

PHEVs – Plug-in Hybrid Electric Vehicles

Hybrid cars combine the power of both a petrol engine and an electric motor. It runs purely on electric power for up to 40 miles, but then transfers to a petrol engine if you need to drive further*. SEAT currently offers the Leon e-HYBRID in both 5 door and estate versions.

MHEVs – Mild Hybrid Electric Vehicles

In a mild hybrid car, the petrol engine is supported by an electric motor. The motor allows the car’s engine to switch off when coasting, braking or stopped, and quickly turns it back on when needed. This is offered on the majority of SEAT models, just look out for eTSI in the engine description.

Electric or e-Hybrid?

Think about your parking situation and daily mileage.

Off street parking + Up to 100 miles/day

If you have off street parking, you can use your home energy supply or get a home charging point fitted so you can charge it whenever you like. Perfect!

Off street parking + Over 100 miles/day

You can charge your car at home but if you have a pure electric car, you may have to look at charging points along your usual routes.

No off street parking + Up to 100 miles/day

For an electric car, if you have charging points at work or nearby, it could still work for you, but you may have to share public charging points with other cars. An e-HYBRID would work for you!

No off street parking + Over 100 miles/day

An electric car may not be right for you but to keep your running costs to a minimum, an e-HYBRID would be perfect.


Hybrid cars from Marshall SEAT.

Why Wait? Make the switch today.

Learn more about SEAT e-HYBRID vehicles

Looking for a hybrid vehicle so that you can enjoy all the benefits of electric driving without worrying about how many miles you travel before having to charge the battery? The e-HYBRID range is the perfect combination of a petrol engine with a battery motor that switches effortlessly between running on electric power or petrol.

Discover More

Octopus Energy offer

If you purchase a Leon or Leon Estate e-HYBRID and switch to a dual fuel home energy supply from our partner Octopus Energy, you'll be eligible for a £90 saving on your energy bill. If you're already an Octopus Energy customer, you can save too.

Discover More

Moving forward.

For more information about our electric range or to discover the offers available, please click the links below or contact your local Marshall SEAT retailer.

Contact us


01376 767043 ​


01223 663234


01162 149460


01223 663234 ​


Terms and conditions

Please note that some images may not reflect UK specification and some derivatives may not be available to order. Please refer to the brochure and price list.

*In general, fuel costs for a petrol car can be three times as much as an electric car. For example, Mii electric costs 3.4 pence per mile (using official WLTP economy figure at 4.24 miles per kWh and electricity cost at 14.4p per kWh). The last model of a petrol Mii 1.0 75PS achieved 10.13 pence per mile (using official NEDC economy of 49.6mpg and petrol at 110.5p per litre). Therefore a 100 mile journey is £3.40 in the Mii electric or £10.13 in an equivalent petrol model.

**Today's rapid chargers generate an output of 50kW and in some cases up to 150kW. If an electric car can accept charge that high, it can charge a battery in under an hour.

***Figures were obtained using a combination of battery power and fuel. Mains electricity required for charging. Figures shown are for comparability purposes; only compare fuel consumption, CO2 and equivalent all-electric range figures with other vehicles tested to the same technical procedures. These figures may not reflect real life driving results.