Tata Tiago NRG Colours
Latest On Tata Tiago NRG
Tata has launched a cross-hatch version of the Tiago called the Tiago NRG. It is available in a single fully-loaded variant priced at Rs 5.5 lakh for the petrol, and Rs 6.32 lakh for the diesel. That’s a bump up of roughly Rs 28,000 when compared to the XZ variant of the Tiago. For that extra cash, you get 10mm of extra ground clearance, loads of matte black cladding all round, a few orange accents on the inside and the 5-inch touchscreen borrowed from the Tigor.
Tata Tiago NRG Variants
Tata Tiago NRG Comparisons
|Features||Tata Tiago NRG Rs. 5.50 lakh View On Road Price|
|Fuel Capacity||35 Liters|
|Boot Space||242 litre|
Mahindra KUV100 NXT Rs. 4.69 lakh Compare with Tiago NRG Petrol 1198 cc 18.15 kmpl 35 Liters 243-litres
Hyundai Grand i10 Rs. 4.74 lakh Compare with Tiago NRG Petrol 1197 cc 17 kmpl 43 Liters 256-liters
Maruti Ignis Rs. 4.67 lakh Compare with Tiago NRG Petrol 1197 cc 20.89 kmpl 32 Liters 260-litres
Ford Freestyle Rs. 5.23 lakh Compare with Tiago NRG Petrol 1194 cc 19 kmpl 42 Liters 257 ltrs
Tata Tiago Rs. 3.40 lakh Compare with Tiago NRG Petrol 1199 cc 23.84 kmpl 35 Liters 242-litres
Renault KWID Rs. 2.65 lakh Compare with Tiago NRG Petrol 799 cc 25.17 kmpl 28 Liters 300-litres
Maruti Celerio X Rs. 4.63 lakh Compare with Tiago NRG Petrol 998 cc 23 kmpl 35 Liters 235 Litres
Maruti Celerio Rs. 4.21 lakh Compare with Tiago NRG Petrol 998 cc 23.1 kmpl 35 Liters 235-litres
Maruti Swift Rs. 4.99 lakh Compare with Tiago NRG Petrol 1197 cc 22 kmpl 37 Liters 268 Liters
* Showing information of base variants
Recently Asked User Questions about Tata Tiago NRG
- answered by , 6 hours ago
- answered by , 10 hours ago
- answered by , 11 hours ago
- answered by on 20 September 2018
- answered by on 19 September 2018
- answered by on 17 September 2018
Ask a question from Tiago NRG owners
3 owners and 17 experts can help you
Tata Tiago NRG User Review
Features & Styling1.0
Tata Tiago NRG Highlights
Tata’s Tiago now has a rugged cousin. Called the ‘NRG’ (pronounced energy), the cross-hatch has an added dose of toughness that we expect. Changes on the outside include a reworked front bumper with a faux skid plate, some cladding along the side skirts and wheel arches, and some more on the rear bumper and hatch door. Subtler additions come in the form of gloss black ORVMs, matte-black door handles, a blacked out roof and roof rails. All these additions see the NRG being slightly larger in size when compared to the hatchback it is based on. It’s 42mm longer, 18mm wider, and 52mm taller. The ground clearance too has been raised by 10mm (compared to the XZ) and now stands at 180mm.
Step inside the Tiago NRG and you’re greeted by a cabin we’ve become so familiar with in the Tiago and Tigor. The layout and space on offer remains identical to the Tiago. Tweaks come in the form of orange accents on the dash, new upholstery and a new 5-inch touchscreen that’s borrowed from the Tigor. Notably, there’s no Android Auto or Apple CarPlay on offer. Other features are shared with the top-spec version of the hatchback, which means you get steering-mounted audio controls, a stellar 8-speaker Harman audio system, chilled glovebox, manual AC and a detailed MID. Safety kit includes dual airbags, ABS with EBD and corner stability control, all of which is offered as standard.
The Tiago NRG shares its engines with the hatchback. There’s no change in output at 85PS/115Nm for the petrol and 70PS/140Nm for the diesel, but Tata claims to have tuned the motor to suit the character of the NRG. Notably, Tata Motors has also deleted the City/Eco drive modes which are on offer in the Tiago. Also, the NRG can be had with a 5-speed manual gearbox only. The manufacturer has categorically ruled out the possibility of an AMT for the Tiago NRG.
Tata’s rugged hatch is available in a single fully-loaded variant. This costs approximately Rs 28,000 more than the XZ variant of the Tiago.
Mahindra KUV100: The KUV100 is the only other SUV-like hatchback in this segment. Its funky design, fuel-efficient diesel engine and high equipment levels make it a compelling buy, while things like higher engine noise and excessive body roll make it less desirable.
Hyundai Grand i10: The mid-sized hatchback from Hyundai has been given a refresh to keep up with newer cars on the block. The Hyundai Grand i10 offers a premium interior feel, efficient but peppy diesel engine, fun to drive characteristics and class-leading interior space without burning a hole in your pocket.
Maruti Suzuki Ignis: It looks quirky, but that’s pretty much the only problem with it. Otherwise it’s a nimble little hatch that can be quite fun to drive too.
Ford Freestyle: With the Freestyle, there’s no real point in buying the Figo. It’s a more refined package at an acceptable incremental cost. It’s a fantastic all-rounder that manages to combine the basics of space, fun and everyday usability right.