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2024 Hyundai Venue Overview

What’s new

  • Most things have stayed the same for the year 2024.
  • A part of the first wave of venues for the 2020 Olympics.

Most car companies have stopped making tiny cars because people want SUVs, even small ones. One of these SUVs is the Hyundai Venue, which will come out in 2024. Even though it is the cheapest and smallest SUV in the line-up, it still has excellent usefulness and the high seating position that most people like. When you add all of these things to the Venue’s wide range of features, easy operation, and great guarantee, you get a model that will appeal to anyone who wants a small crossover that is cheap but has a lot to offer.

The most appealing thing about the Venue is its price. With this small SUV, you get a lot of cars for your money. Hyundai’s philosophy is reflected in the excellent quality of the interior, the way it drives, and the features: We will give you what you can not get anywhere else for less. Forward collision prevention and lane departure mitigation are standard features of the Venue. Most SUVs in this price range only offer these features on higher trim levels or as pricey add-ons. Apple CarPlay and Android Auto are also built-in and work wirelessly. The engine in the Venue is also covered by Hyundai’s 10-year/100,000-mile warranty, which gives you peace of mind. Even though it is small and cheap, it makes a strong case for itself.

The Venue is one of many small SUVs out there. And some of the best ones are made by Hyundai and Kia. The Kia Soul, Hyundai Kona, and Nissan Kicks are all a lot bigger and more expensive, but you should think about all of them.


  • For the money, there are a lot of features and tools.
  • Even though it is big, it is easy to get in and out of.
  • A method of control that is easy to use.


  • Engine smoothness decreases with speed.
  • There is no all-wheel drive at the Venue.
  • Even in a small SUV, it is not much.

How do you move the Venue? The Venue is excellent for all kinds of driving situations. You will not have trouble getting to work, doing chores, or taking a boat ride to the beach or lake. Most reports say that this class’s growth rate is slower than usual. On our dyno, the Venue accelerated to sixty miles per hour in 9.4 seconds.

But it works well as a small car for the city. It starts quickly and is easy to drive thanks to its CVT transmission and easy brakes. Even though the SUV is not very athletic, its small size makes it easy and fun to go around bends.

How comfortable is the place? The Venue needs to be more significant because it is small and the price to get in is cheap. That is not true, thank goodness. Even though the Venue is not a high-end experience, it does well compared to some of its more powerful competitors in the same class. The front seats have great padding and support. Even though the backrest of the back seat is comfortable and can be leaned back, the cushion is thin. Even though keeping a comfortable ride in a small car can be challenging, the Venue will not tire you out even on long trips.

The single-zone temperature control worked well for the Venue because of its size. At highway speeds, you can hear the wind and the road. This is typical for this class.

How is the inside? The Venue’s clean, efficient cabin has plenty of space for passengers despite its modest length. Sitting straight gives you a sense of spaciousness. If you are under 6 feet tall, the Venue should be snug in the back but not too awful in the front. The squared doors are easy to open and close.

Simple makes the Venue easy to use. The touchscreen on the 8-inch navigation system is bright, quick, and easy to use. All extra buttons, knobs, and controls are named and carefully placed. The view from the front and sides is good, but the big roof beams in the back make it hard to see over your shoulder. The blind-spot warning system makes this problem much less of a problem when moving lanes.

How good is the tech? The Venue has just the right amount of technology, and it is easy to figure out how to use it. Surprisingly, the sound from the six speakers is clear, loud, and has just the right amount of bass. We also like that the SE and SEL trims come standard with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto smartphone connection, but the top-level Limited requires you to connect your phone with a USB cable. On the other hand, the Venue’s most significant weakness in this area is that it needs to have excellent driver assistance features. As usual, you get many of them, but some may annoy some drivers because they can be too sensitive when giving warnings. Also, if adaptive trips are essential to you, knowing that the Venue does not offer them is crucial.

What about putting things away? There are restrictions placed on what can be brought within the Venue due to the fact that it is of a certain size. But it makes excellent use of the small amount of room it has. Behind the back seats were 18.7 cubic feet, which was enough for daily use. When the rear seats were folded down, there were 31.9 cubic feet.

A load floor that can be moved and a cargo cover that can be put away are two notable characteristics that are included in the area designated for cargo storage. The loading bay has a large entrance and low height for easy loading. You have plenty of storage space up front. Concerning the safety of children, the Venue’s car seat pinpoints are easy to get to and are marked on the seatback. But because there is little space in the back, putting in a more oversized rear-facing child safety seat will be hard.

How well does it use gasoline? The EPA says that the Venue gets an average of 31 mpg in this class (29 mpg in the city and 33 mpg on the highway). But we needed help to do that in the real world. We only got 29 mpg on our 115-mile test drive, mostly on freeways. The EPA’s figures for a Venue running in the wild are high, but this could be because we need to keep up with the traffic flow in California.

Is the price of the Venue fair? The fair price? No. We call this a good deal. Overall, The Venue is reliable. Hyundai gives a lot of money. Some cars have less technology and cost less than the starting price of the Venue.

Hyundai has the best warranty, with a bumper-to-bumper warranty of five years or 60,000 miles and an engine warranty of ten years or 100,000 miles. All Hyundai cars now come with free scheduled maintenance for three years or 36,000 miles, and roadside help is now free for five years and has no mileage limit.

Do you like driving? It doesn’t. We made the Venue work well. The Venue’s bland design makes it look like any other small SUV. Find something unique, such the Mazda CX-30, Kia Soul, or Seltos.

We like how the SEL trim has several valuable features and a low price. When you switch to this midlevel model, you get rear disc brakes and 17-inch wheels instead of the SE’s 15-inch wheels. Both should help the Venue stop better and turn better. Blind-spot and rear cross-traffic alert systems are critical safety features that can help you prevent accidents.

Models of the Hyundai Venue

The 2024 Hyundai Venue is the first SUV in the company’s line-up. The Venue has many features, even at its most basic level. There are three different trim levels: SE, SEL, and Limited. Each has a 1.6-liter four-cylinder engine, making 121 horsepower and 113 pound-feet of torque. Since there is no choice for all-wheel drive, the motor drives the front wheels through a gearbox that constantly changes gears.

2024 Hyundai Venue Video Review

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