Kia Showroom


Kia is Korea’s second-largest automobile manufacturer, after parent company, Hyundai. In Australia the brand offered the first seven-year warranty, and has moved itself out from budget beginnings to one of Australia’s top-selling brands with a range of high-tech SUVs and electric vehicles.

Price Range
$15,990 - $87,590*
7 year
Top Seller
South Korea
Filter the Kia range
12 models
5 models
7 models
Utes & Vans
0 model
Electric & Hybrid
4 models


4 badges available
$ 47,480 - $ 67,580* MRLP


| Sedan
4 badges available
$ 25,990 - $ 35,790* MRLP


2 badges available
$ 72,590 - $ 87,590* MRLP


2 badges available
$ 44,380 - $ 72,100* MRLP

Niro Plus

2 badges available
$ 41,710 - $ 64,450* MRLP


3 badges available
$ 15,990 - $ 20,490* MRLP


4 badges available
$ 19,690 - $ 25,590* MRLP


4 badges available
$ 29,500 - $ 44,900* MRLP


6 badges available
$ 47,650 - $ 81,080* MRLP


4 badges available
$ 32,445 - $ 52,370* MRLP


4 badges available
$ 51,250 - $ 64,960* MRLP


3 badges available
$ 21,990 - $ 30,490* MRLP
2023 Kia Niro GT-Line Hybrid review
Review | 12 Dec 2022


Looking for a stylish small SUV with even smaller fuel bulls? The Kia Niro Hybrid could be a good option.
2023 Kia Seltos video review: Australian first drivePlayIconRounded
Launch Review | 25 Nov 2022


The Kia Seltos small SUV has received a mid-life update, with fresh styling, a more powerful turbo engine, and new connected infotainment.
2022 Kia Picanto GT review: Long-term update two
Long Term Report | 15 Nov 2022
We answer all of your questions and take a look at cabin practicality and storage in the 2022 Kia Picanto GT.

2023 Kia Niro EV GT-Line review
Review | 8 Nov 2022


We're testing the second-generation Kia Niro EV, despite the first-gen launching only the blink of an eye ago.
Kia EV6 electric-car stock to triple next year
news | 9 Dec 2022
Waiting times for the Kia EV6 electric car will be cut next year, as the number of vehicles allocated to Australia increases by 250 per cent – but that still won't be enough to meet demand, the company says.
Kia Stinger safe in Australia for at least one more year
news | 9 Dec 2022
The Kia Stinger sports sedan is set to remain in Australian showrooms in 2023 even though it is being withdrawn from overseas markets. However, its future beyond next year remains under a cloud amid a collapse in sedan sales globally.
Kia Sorento Hybrid and Plug-in Hybrid stock shortages to continue
news | 9 Dec 2022
Kia Australia says stock of its first hybrid seven-seat SUVs remains critically low, amid high demand overseas and various bottlenecks.

2023 Kia EV6 GT price and specs: Performance electric car tipped to cost $100,000PlayIconRounded
New Models | 9 Dec 2022
The Kia EV6 GT electric car promises supercar acceleration – but it's believed to cost just shy of $100,000.

Kia CarAdvice

Dear Drive... Should I buy a large SUV or a people mover?
Advice | 5 Dec 2022
Dear Drive... We are a family of six. Should we buy a large SUV or a people mover?
2023 Kia Niro EV: All the facts
Buying Advice | 3 Dec 2022
All the facts and figures about the Kia Niro electric vehicle.
The 2022 FIFA World Cup... and the best cars made by every competing nation
Culture | 2 Dec 2022
With the 2022 FIFA World Cup in full swing, here's how the finalists shape up in terms of car manufacturing.

Drive TV – catch up on seasons 1–3 herePlayIconRounded
27 Nov 2022
2017 Kia Sportage GT-line: owner review
Owner Review | 28 Oct 2021
The Sportage has very good performance and economy with the diesel engine. Read the owner review.
2019 Kia Stinger GTS: owner review
Owner Review | 29 Aug 2021
The Stinger GTS performs surprisingly well. What is needed is the option from Kia to have a performance enhancing engine computer tune that gives the wanted upgrade without the worry from the dealership.Owner: Kelvin
2021 Kia Sorento SPORT 7 Seat: owner review
Owner Review | 15 Jul 2021
After the Kia Sorento won Drive Car of the Year we wanted to find out what everyone was talking about.

2017 Kia Stinger GT-Line: owner review
Owner Review | 26 Jun 2021
I sold my MY18 Gt-line 9 months ago and replaced it with a BMW M240i. I genuinely miss that car and feel regret when I see one on the roads now. Never written a car review before but my old Stinger deserves one. The day I signed the contract to buy the Stinger, I went to a Ford dealership with my heart set on a Mustang. Sat inside it and the cheapness of the cabin disgusted me. I’ve had a 10 year old golf that was better made. So anyways, I remembered reading about the hype of the Stinger and wondered if they had any in the showrooms and as luck would have it, the stinger had been out for a week or two at that point. Sat inside and it was a night and day difference compared with the Mustang. Decided there and then that I was going to buy it. The car looked crazy good. First impression was that it looked like a Maserati from the back and a stormtrooper from the front. And almost 4 years later, still looks gorgeous. Stands out on the road. As for the interior, like I said, soon as I sat inside, I knew it was the one. A genuine German feeling, well built interior. Seats are nice, steering wheel is cool with it’s perforations and flat-bottom shape, the brushed aluminium trim around the cabin and use of soft leatherette/plastic and alcantara roof liner… Just an overall nice place to be. Heated and cooled seats were amazing and the speaker system in the GT-Line was crisp and clear. Friends commented that it was like a spaceship inside especially at night (even though there’s no ambient lighting). Well built; inside and out. Biggest regret was going for the 2.0t instead of the 3.3t. Really felt that straight-line performance was lacking. Also, the sound fools you into thinking you’re driving a beast but in reality it sounds like any normal 4 cylinder car and you’ll get burned at the lights by more cars than you’d like. Nevertheless, it is ‘adequate’ in most circumstances but if you’re looking for that RWD thrill, a Toyota 86 will probably give you more pleasure than the GT-Line. This is more of a cruiser but you’ll get away with pushing the limits on a nice windy road. The ride is good. On the highway it feels planted (unlike my M240i which tends to sway in high winds at 130+kph). The adjustable dampers are a nice novelty but not that impressive once you get used to it. You can still tell the difference though. Around town, its a dream to drive. A bit big but smooth. Got a few comments that I was driving fast but it felt smooth and slow (which is a good thing from a comfort/insulation perspective). Wouldn’t bother putting an exhaust and big flashy rims on it - use it for cruising and you’ll be more than happy. One strong selling point for this car is the value you get for what you pay. 7 year warranty and a car that feels German? Yes please! Having said that, the fuel economy is terrible! My M240i does 0-100 in 4.5, has a 50% bigger engine, and still has noticeably better range. I was doing around 10-12l/km in the Stinger which is quite poor. The car is heavy so that’s probably why it drinks so much… As for technology, you can’t complain. Apple CarPlay and Andrioid Auto (albeit wired) is a must these days. Wireless charging, head up display and all that good stuff. Really miss having that 360 parking camera and rear cross traffic alert. Gears are smooth and flappy paddles aren’t bad although it is annoying how they go back to ‘D’ automatically and sooner than you’d like. The car was reliable throughout ownership and interior held up surprisingly well over the 55,000 Ks I owned it for. The boot is surprisingly large probably thanks to that hatchback. Rear seats are cramped though; they look nice and if the driver and front passenger don’t have their seats all the way back, you’ll be alright but if you’re a 6 foot man like me then expect complaints from the back. Also, the middle seat is silly; I felt sorry for whoever sat back there. In terms of what I think would make it better - a 3 litre Diesel engine will give the best of both worlds (Torque and fuel economy), a fully digital dash would be nice, wireless CarPlay would take the connectivity to the next level. In conclusion, the Stinger is a good car. Don’t expect it to be as fast and thrilling as it looks but if what you want is a nice-to-be-in car that is smooth on the roads with a lot of toys and you don’t mind the fact that you’re driving a Kia, then this is the car for you. I genuinely miss it for everything except the performance. My BMW has everything the Stinger didn’t; adrenaline excreting performance, perfect weight balance, and a prestige badge but honestly, I will be seriously thinking about getting a 3.3 Stinger for my next car. Props to Kia for making a car I formed an attachment to!
* '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.