Skoda Value

Skoda used to have a bad reputation, as strangely their marketing campaign likes to tell us. This doesn’t seem to be reflected with their current crop of cars however, as they retain value at about the same rate as most other similar cars by other manufacturers. Use our guide below to get a rough guide to how much cash you could get for your Skoda, and if you want more detail or we don’t list your model then use our registration plate form above which uses the database of every car to work out the value of your exact car. We think it’s pretty cool and the best way of getting an accurate value.

What Skoda you have obviously has an impact on how well it retains its value. The Skoda Fabia is Skoda’s ‘supermini’ class car which has been produced by the Czech car maker since 1999. A second hand version of the front wheel drive from 2012 will currently fetch about £10,500, dropping only about £500 for the 2011 version. There’s a bit of a bigger jump to the 2010 version though, which goes for about £8000. Another big jump for the 2009 model which currently you’ll get about £6500 for second hand, but a smaller jump to 2008 where you’ll see a value of about £6000. 2007 will get you somewhere between £5000 and £5500 typically, while 2006 brings about £4500 selling second hand. If you’ve got one of the earlier models, for instance 2002, you’ll still get a bit over £2000 for it. Best way to check exactly is to use our tool.

The Skoda Octavia is one of their most popular cars, being a small family car which is highly affordable. It maintains value well, with it’s price of a five year old car being about half of one from the current year second hand. Currently a 2012 model selling second hand might fetch a bit over £16,000, dropping to a bit over £13,000 for a 2011 model. The drop isn’t as steep for a 2010 model, being about £12,500, but is quite steep again to 2009 where you’re looking about about £10,000 for one second hand. A bit of a steep jump again to the 2008 model which sells at about £8000, but a slower decrease in value to the 2007 model which gets a bit under £7500. The 2006 model gets a bit under £6000 and the 2005 model about £4500. If you want an exact value use our tool which can take into account things like features and milage to give you a more accurate quote on what you’d be looking at if you sold today.

The Skoda Yeti is another popular model, which sells second hand in its 2012 model for about £17,500 – a second hand price shared with the 2011 mode. By 2010 it’s down to £15,000 but this is still great value retention. Skoda is a relatively new entrant into the SUV market so we won’t know what happens to values over time, but these are great prices for SUVs so Skoda is clearly onto a winner here.