Best Plug-In Hybrid SUVs 2022: The Complete Guide

Volvo XC40 electric Plug-In Hybrid SUV

There is no doubt, in that, in terms of vehicle body types, the SUV has continued to reign in popularity in the U.K. Fortunately for current and aspiring SUV owners, the world of electric vehicles (EVs), in particular, plug-in hybrid electric vehicles (PHEVs) offers a fantastic opportunity to migrate to more fuel efficient and lower tailpipe emission plug-in electric SUVs.


2021 was a record year for the sale of both, battery-electric vehicles (BEVs) and plug-in hybrid electric vehicles (PHEVs). A total of 190,727 pure electric cars were registered in the United Kingdom and 114,554 PHEVs. Combined, electric vehicles (EVs) commanded a market share of over 18%.

e-zoomed expects the EV market share to continue to grown rapidly in the coming years and become the dominant type of vehicle sold in the UK, well before the UK government’s 2030 ban on the sale of new internal combustion engine (ICE) petrol and diesel cars.

For those new to lower to zero tailpipe emission electric driving and keen to understand the difference between a BEV and a PHEV the table below is an excellent introduction!


Type Of Electric Vehicle (EV) Description
Mild Hybrid Electric Vehicles (MHEVs)Mild hybrids use both an internal combustion engine (ICE) and electric motor. These cars are also known as ‘self-charging hybrids’. The vehicle uses regenerative braking (recuperated electric energy) to improve the fuel efficiency (mpg) and to reduce tailpipe emissions (CO2 g/km). However, mild hybrids cannot be charged by an external power source (i.e. EV charger). The recuperated electric energy is also used to boost the the combustion engine enhancing acceleration. Automotive manufactures (OEMs) like Toyota are one of the pioneers in developing and introducing mild hybrid vehicles. The ubiquitous Toyota Prius mild hybrid is an excellent example. Toyota also helped popularise the use of mild hybrids in the premium segment via its wholly owned Lexus brand.
Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicles (PHEVs)Plug-in hybrid electric vehicles (PHEVs) aim to achieve the same objectives like a MHEV i.e. increase fuel efficiency and reduce tailpipe emissions. However there is much difference between a PHEV and a MHEV. The PHEV has a larger electric motor and onboard EV battery that is used to assist the internal combustion engine (ICE), but also to propel the vehicle. In a MHEV, the small onboard electric motor does not propel the vehicle. PHEVs come is varied EV battery sizes, but in general, most PHEVs have an EV battery size below 20 kWh. A plug-in electric car is capable of up to 25 miles zero-tailpipe emission electric miles. However, some PHEVs are capable of even longer electric miles. The Volvo XC60 PHEV is a good example of a plug-in hybrid electric vehicle. Moreover, a PHEV EV battery is charged by using an external power source to include a domestic 3-PIN plug or a dedicated EV charger.
Battery-Electric Vehicle (BEV)A battery-electric vehicle is more commonly referred to as a pure electric car. The EVs are ‘pure’ in that, the vehicle only uses electric power for propulsion i.e. a BEV does not have an internal combustion engine. It is easy to recognise these zero-tailpipe emission green cars, as they are silent (except for the artificial noise) and do not have a tailpipe! The electric vehicles have a much larger onboard EV battery than a PHEV. The EV battery on a BEV can be as large as 120 kWh, though an average in 60 kWh. In any case, most BEVs have an EV battery larger than 30 kWh. BEVs also use regenerative braking to improve the vehicle efficiency and electric range. However, the main source for the EV range is the EV battery, which can only be charged using an external power source, like an EV charger. BEVs can vary in range, depending on a number factors. However the more recent BEVs can have a range between 100 miles to 300 miles (WLTP) on a single charge. As an example, the all-electric VW ID.3 has a range up to336 miles.

Top Reasons To Buy A PHEV


It is a widely known fact, in that, the average distance of a trip in the UK is a mere 12 miles. An average vehicle in the UK will travel between 8k and 10k miles per annum i.e. less than 30 miles per day. The newest eco-friendly PHEVs on the market will average between 20 to 30 zero-emission electric miles on a fully-charged EV battery. Perfect for the daily needs of most individuals and families in the UK! You can lease fantastic plug-in hybrid electric cars via e-zoomed at fantastic prices. Simply follow this link!


To Reason To Own A Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicle
1). Improved fuel efficiency i.e. higher mpg!
2). Lower fuel costs i.e. higher savings compared to a convention internal combustion engine (ICE) only vehicle.
3). Reduced tailpipe emission: improved local air quality and better for the environment.
4). Cheap to drive on electric mode: 3 pence to 5 pence per mile compared to up to 20 pence per mile on petrol or diesel cars.
5). Higher vehicle performance (torque and acceleration) and smoother drive.
6). Lower noise in electric model.
7). Practical and versatile for short and long distance trips.
8). Easy to charge at the convenience of your own home or office.

Electric Cars: The Basics


For those of you new to zero-emission electric driving, we recommend a read of the following articles:


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Best Plug-in Hybrid Electric SUVs 2022: Top 10


For those seeking to migrate to more environmentally-friendly Sport Utility Vehicles (SUVs), you can expect to be spoilt for choice. Plug-in hybrid electric SUVs are available in all sizes, budgets, styles to suit most individual and family aspirations and needs.

We have focussed our assessment of the best plug-in hybrid electric SUVs for 2022 on a balanced mix of a number of factors, to include:

  • Price.
  • Electric car zero-tailpipe emission range (WLTP).
  • Tailpipe emissions.
  • Practicality for families (seats, boot space etc).
  • Build quality and technical specifications.
  • Ease to drive and park (in particular, in congested towns and cities).
  • Driving performance and experience.

The list below is not in any particular order, as we do believe families or individuals have different requirements, based on budgets, needs and aspirations. However, most families and individuals will find one of the plug-in hybrid electric SUVs on the list below, perfect for their circumstances!


Model Body Type EV Range Price
Audi Q5 PHEVSUV37 milesFrom £51,750
BMW X5 PHEVSUV54 milesFrom£71,310
Ford Kuga PHEVSUV35 milesFrom£36,905
Jaguar F-PACE PHEVSUV33 milesFrom£40,675
Lexus NX PHEVSUV40 milesFrom£49,450
Mercedes-Benz GLA 250 PHEVSUV39 milesFrom £41,320
Porsche Cayenne PHEVSUV27 milesFrom£72,560
Renault Captur PHEVSUV (Compact)31 milesFrom£31,390
Toyota RAV4 PHEVSUV46 milesFrom£41,750
Volvo XC40 PHEVSUV28 milesFrom £39,100

The Audi Q5 TFSIe PHEV SUV


Gallery


The Audi Q5 TFSIe PHEV SUV (credit: Audi)


At A Glance
Price:From£51,750
EV Type:Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV)
Body Type:SUV
EV Battery Capacity:17.9 kWh
Pure Electric Range (WLTP):37 miles
Charging:On-board charger 7.2 kW AC
Tailpipe Emissions:42 – 39g (CO2/km)
Top Speed:149 mph
0-62 mph:37 miles
Boot Space:465

The Audi Q5 is mid-size premium SUV. The Q5 has been manufactured since 2008. The SUV is now in its second generation and uses the Volkswagen MLB platform. The Audi Q5 is available as a standard SUV or Sportback body style. The Q5 is available as a petrol/electric plug-in hybrid.

The Audi PHEV has a 17.9 kWh EV battery with a WLTP zero-emission electric range of up to 37 miles. Depending on driving style, weather condition and the services used in the EV, expect a real world range closer to 32 miles. However, that would be more than sufficient for most daily commutes using the EV battery i.e. driving emission-free and also saving money (the running cost per mile of an EV is far lower than a petrol or diesel car). Depending on the cost of electricity, the cost per mile for driving on electric can be as low as 3 pence per mile. Bottom-line driving on electric miles is both cost efficient and eco-friendly!


PROS CONS
High quality interior and standard specificationsCheaper alternatives
A practical SUVHigher trim levels not cheap
Good electric range (37 miles)Does not qualify for the PiCG grant

The BMW X5 SUV PHEV


Gallery


The BMW X5 Plug-In Hybrid (credit: BMW)


At A Glance
Price:From£71,310
EV Type:Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV)
Body Type:SUV
EV Battery Capacity:22.29 kWh
Pure Electric Range (WLTP):50 – 54 miles
Charging:On-board charger 3.7 kW AC
Tailpipe Emissions:31 – 27g (CO2/km)
Top Speed:146 mph (electric: 83 mph)
0-62 mph:5.6 seconds
Boot Space:500 L

The BMW X5 luxury SUV has been on sale since 1998. The SUV is manufactured in a number of global locations to include the United States of America and Mexico. The BMW X5 PHEV is available as an all-wheel drive (AWD) as standard.

The BMW PHEV has a 22.29 kWh EV battery with a WLTP zero-emission electric range of 54 miles. Depending on driving style, model variant, weather condition and the services used in the EV, expect a real world range closer to 48 miles. However, that would be more than sufficient for most daily commutes using the EV battery i.e. driving emission-free and also saving money (the running cost per mile of an EV is far lower than a petrol or diesel car). Depending on the cost of electricity, the cost per mile for driving on electric can be as low as 3 pence per mile. Bottom-line driving on electric miles is both cost efficient and eco-friendly!

The BMW plug-in hybrid is practical and family-friendly, with amply space for short and long commutes. The electric vehicle (EV) is cheap to run on the zero-emission electric mode.


PROS CONS
Good electric range for a PHEV. Above average EV battery size for PHEVOn-board charger limited to 3.7 kW
Efficient engines and reduced tailpipe emissionsCheaper alternatives available in the market
High quality interiors and good boot spaceExterior styling not as progressive as recent competitor models

The Ford Kuga PHEV SUV


The All-Electric Ford Kuga PHEV SUV (credit: Ford)


At A Glance
Price:From £36,905
EV Type:Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV)
Body Type:SUV
EV Battery Capacity:14.4 kWh
Pure Electric Range (WLTP):35 miles
Charging:On board charger: 3.7 kW AC
Tailpipe Emissions:32g (CO2/km)
Top Speed:124 mph
0-62 mph:9.2 seconds
Boot Space:581

The Ford Kuga compact SUV has been manufactured by Ford since 2008. The internal combustion engine (ICE) variant is available as both all all-wheel drive (AWD) and front-wheel drive (FWD). The plug-in electric vehicle (PHEV) Kuga variant is only available as a front-wheel drive (FWD). The Kuga is currently on its third generation, which was introduced in early 2019 and went on sale late 2019, to include the Kuga plug-in electric SUV.

The Ford plug-in electric SUV has a 14.4 kWh EV battery with a WLTP zero-emission electric range of 35 miles. Depending on driving style, weather condition and the services used in the EV, expect a real world range closer to 30 miles. However, that would be more than sufficient for most daily commutes using the EV battery i.e. driving emission-free and also saving money (the running cost per mile of an EV is far lower than a petrol or diesel car). Depending on the cost of electricity, the cost per mile for driving on electric can be as low as 3 pence per mile. Bottom-line driving on electric miles is both cost efficient and eco-friendly!

The Ford plug-in electric SUV is practical and family-friendly, with amply space for short and long commutes. The electric vehicle (EV) is cheap to run on the zero-emission electric mode.


PROS CONS
An affordable PHEV SUVNot as stylish or iconic as the Mach-e electric SUV
Cheap to drive on electric modeInterior cabin quality has room for improvement
Practical and spaciousAverage infotainment system

The Jaguar F-PACE PHEV SUV


Gallery


The All-Electric Jaguar F-PACE PHEV SUV (credit:JLR)


At A Glance
Price:From£40,675
EV Type:Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV)
Body Type:SUV
EV Battery Capacity:17.1 kWh
Pure Electric Range (WLTP):33 miles
Charging:50 kW DC charging: 0-80%: 30 minutes. On board charger: 7 kW AC
Tailpipe Emissions:50g (CO2/km)
Top Speed:149 mph
0-62 mph:5.0 seconds
Boot Space:385 L

The conventional Jaguar F-PACE SUV was launched in 2016. Since then, Jaguar has also made this compact SUV available as a mild hybrid electric vehicle (MHEV) and a plug-in electric vehicle (PHEV).

The Jaguar plug-in electric SUV has a 17.1 kWh EV battery with a WLTP zero-emission electric range of 33 miles. Depending on driving style, weather condition and the services used in the e-SUV, expect a real world range closer to 28 miles. However, that would be more than sufficient for most daily commutes using the EV battery i.e. driving emission-free and also saving money (the running cost per mile of an EV is far lower than a petrol or diesel car). Depending on the cost of electricity, the cost per mile for driving on electric can be as low as 3 pence per mile. Bottom-line driving on electric miles is both cost efficient and eco-friendly!

The Jaguar PHEV is practical and versatile without compromising on quality and comfort. The rear seats are comfortable for adults, with ample legroom and headroom and appropriate for most family requirements, to include, school runs, family outings, grocery shopping and a lot more! The interior quality of the plug-in electric SUV is high and driving is a pleasure.


PROS CONS
Good looks and exterior stylingExpensive. Cheaper PHEV SUV alternatives available
Good infotainment system and high quality interiorSmaller boot space compared to rivals
Running on electric mode is cheapLimited electric range

The Lexus NX PHEV SUV


Gallery



At A Glance
Price:From£49,450
EV Type:Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV)
Body Type:SUV
EV Battery Capacity:18.1 kWh
Pure Electric Range (WLTP):40 miles
Charging:On-board charger 6.6 kW
Tailpipe Emissions:21 – 25g (CO2/km)
Top Speed:112 mph
0-62 mph:6.3 seconds
Boot Space:521 L

The compact Lexus NX crossover SUV was introduced in 2014. Since its release, the SUV has sold well, to include becoming a best-selling SUV in Europe. The Lexus NX SUV is available as a ‘self-charging’ and a plug-in hybrid electric vehicle (PHEV). The PHEV was launched as part of the broader second-generation launch of the SUV in 2021. The Lexus NX PHEV is the first plug-in hybrid vehicle from the Japanese automotive manufacturer and shares the same powertrain as the RAV4 plug-in hybrid.

The PHEV has a respectable 18.1 kWh EV battery with a zero-tailpipe emission electric range of over 40 miles. This is certainly higher than the average PHEV (the average is closer to 20 miles). The NX has a 6.6 kW onboard charger. The EV battery can be fully charged in 2 hours 45 minutes using a 7 kW dedicated home EV charger. The EV also has regenerative braking to increase electric range.

The electric motor is placed at the rear of the electric vehicle, enabling all-wheel drive (AWD). On EV mode, the e-SUV can achieve a top speed of 83 mph. The plug-in SUV can achieve 0-62 mph in 6.3 seconds. When on electric mode, the tailpipe emissions are zero, however, when using the internal combustion engine (ICE), the SUV has tailpipe emissions between 21-25 g/ km.

The Lexus Safety System+ comes as standard. The higher trim levels offer: blind spot monitor (BSM), rear cross traffic alert and braking (RCTAB), adaptive variable suspension (AVS), smart entry and start system, 20″ alloy wheels, 14″ touchscreen display, sunroof and more. The PHEV uses the latest infotainment system from Lexus, a significant improvement compared to the previous generations.


PROS CONS
Lexus high quality interior, specifications & improved infotainment systemCheaper plug-in SUV alternatives available
Striking exterior styling and good build qualityDriving is comfortable but not exhilarating
Good zero-tailpipe emission range (40 miles)Rear seats not as spacious

The Mercedes-Benz GLA 250 e SUV PHEV


Gallery


The Mercedes-Benz GLA 250 e SUV PHEV (credit: Mercedes)


At A Glance
Price:From£41,320
EV Type:Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV)
Body Type:SUV
EV Battery Capacity:15.6 kWh
Pure Electric Range (WLTP):38 – 39 miles
Charging:On-board charger 7.4 kW AC
Tailpipe Emissions:31g (CO2/km)
Top Speed:137 mph
0-62 mph:7.1 seconds
Boot Space:445 L

The Mercedes-Benz GLA premium compact SUV was introduced in 2013. It is the smallest SUV offered by the German manufacturer. The GLA PHEV SUV is available as a petrol/electric variant .

The Mercedes-Benz PHEV has a 15.6 kWh EV battery with a WLTP zero-emission electric range of up to 39 miles. Depending on driving style, weather condition and the services used in the EV, expect a real world range closer to 35 miles. However, that would be more than sufficient for most daily commutes using the EV battery i.e. driving emission-free and also saving money (the running cost per mile of an EV is far lower than a petrol or diesel car). Depending on the cost of electricity, the cost per mile for driving on electric can be as low as 3 pence per mile. Bottom-line driving on electric miles is both cost efficient and eco-friendly!


PROS CONS
An attractive exterior design and high interior qualityHigher tailpipe emissions (31g)
Respectable EV range (up to 39 miles)Cheaper SUV PHEVs available
Good boot spaceNot applicable for the PiCG incentive

The Porsche Cayenne E Plug-In Hybrid


Gallery


The Porsche Cayenne PHEV (credit:Porsche)


At A Glance
Price:From£72,560
EV Type:Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV)
Body Type:SUV
EV Battery Capacity:17.9 kWh
Pure Electric Range (WLTP):25 – 27 miles
Charging:On-board charger 3.6 kW AC/ 7.2 kW AC
Tailpipe Emissions:92 – 71g (CO2/km)
Top Speed:183 mph
0-62 mph:3.8 seconds
Boot Space:645 L

The Porsche Cayenne luxury SUV has been available since 2002. It is the first Porsche vehicle with four doors. It is also Porsche’s first off-road since the tractors of the 1950’s. The Porsche Cayenne uses the same platform as the Volkswagen Touareg and the Audi Q7. The plug-in E-hybrid variant was introduced in 2014 at the Paris Motor Show.

As one can expect, a Porsche never disappoints when it comes to quality and performance. The Cayenne PHEV is no different. Given the instant torque from an electric engine, the plug-in electric vehicle achieves 0-62 mph in 5.0 seconds for the entry level variant. The top level variant, the Turbo S E Hybrid Coupe, achieves 0-62 mph in 3.8 seconds, with a top speed of 183 mph. But of course, luxury and performance from this famed marquee does not come cheap. Prices start from£72,560 for the E Hybrid variant and increase up to£134,180 for the Turbo S E-Hybrid Coupe.

The electric vehicle (EV) is without an iota of doubt, stunning in design, style, quality and performance. The plug-in electric vehicle (PHEV) is perfect for those drivers that want the performance and quality of a Porsche, but with better environmental credentials (tailpipe emissions: up to 92g/km). Though the PHEV has a zero-emission electric range up to 27 miles, based on driving style and driving conditions, the real world range could be closer to 22 miles.


PROS CONS
Fantastic looking & stylishExpensive. Cheaper PHEV SUV alternatives available
Powerful and fast performanceLimited electric range
Luxurious, comfortable & fun to drive7.2 kW on board charger not standard on all models

The Renault Captur PHEV Compact SUV


The Renault Captur PHEV SUV (credit: Renault)


At A Glance
Price:From £31,390
EV Type:Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV)
Body Type:SUV (Compact)
EV Battery Capacity:9.8 kWh
Pure Electric Range (WLTP):29 – 31 miles
Charging:On board charger: 3.7 kW AC
Tailpipe Emissions:34g (CO2/km)
Top Speed:107 mph
0-62 mph:10.1 seconds
Boot Space:261

The Renault Captur compact SUV was launched in 2013 at the Geneva Motor Show. The concept version was unveiled in 2011. The SUV is now in its second generation. The Captur is available as a petrol/electric plug-in hybrid.

The Renault PHEV has a 9.8 kWh EV battery with a WLTP zero-emission electric range of up to 31 miles. Depending on driving style, weather condition and the services used in the EV, expect a real world range closer to 25 miles. However, that would be more than sufficient for most daily commutes using the EV battery i.e. driving emission-free and also saving money (the running cost per mile of an EV is far lower than a petrol or diesel car). Depending on the cost of electricity, the cost per mile for driving on electric can be as low as 3 pence per mile. Bottom-line driving on electric miles is both cost efficient and eco-friendly!


PROS CONS
Perfect for city drivingSmall EV battery (9.8 kWh)
Affordable PHEVAlternatives have better electric range
Practical and good spaceSome cheap materials

The Toyota RAV4 PHEV SUV


Gallery


The Toyota RAV4 PHEV (credit: Toyota)


At A Glance
Price:From£41,750
EV Type:Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV)
Body Type:SUV
EV Battery Capacity:18.1 kWh
Pure Electric Range (WLTP):46 miles
Charging:On board charger: 6.6 kW AC (full battery charge: 2.5 hours)
Tailpipe Emissions:22g (CO2/km)
Top Speed:111 mph
0-62 mph:6.0 seconds
Boot Space:520 L

The RAV4 is a compact SUV and the first compact crossover from the Japanese manufacturer. It was introduced in 1994. The acronym RAV was derived from ‘Recreational Activity Vehicle’. The plug-in hybrid variant was launched in 2019 at the LA Auto Show. Sales commenced in Japan in 2020.

The RAV4 plug-in electric SUV has a 18.1 kWh EV battery with a WLTP zero-emission electric range of 46 miles. Depending on driving style, weather condition and the services used in the EV, expect a real world range closer to 40 miles. However, that would be more than sufficient for most daily commutes using the EV battery i.e. driving emission-free and also saving money (the running cost per mile of an EV is far lower than a petrol or diesel car). Depending on the cost of electricity, the cost per mile for driving on electric can be as low as 3 pence per mile. Bottom-line driving on electric miles is both cost efficient and eco-friendly!

The Toyota plug-in electric SUV is practical and family-friendly, with amply space for short and long commutes. The electric vehicle (EV) is cheap to run on the zero-emission electric mode.


PROS CONS
Larger EV battery compared to other PHEVsInterior quality has room for improvement
Good EV range and cheap to run on electric modeNot the most inspiring drive
All-wheel drive (AWD) as standardExpensive

The Volvo XC40 Recharge Plug-In Hybrid SUV


Gallery


The Volvo XC40 Recharge Plug-In Hybrid (credit: Volvo)


At A Glance
Price:From £39,100
EV Type:Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV)
Body Type:SUV
EV Battery Capacity:10.7 kWh
Pure Electric Range (WLTP):28 miles
Charging:On board charger: 3.6 kW AC (charge up to 80% in 3 hours). DC charging not available
Tailpipe Emissions:47g (CO2/km)
Top Speed:112 mph
0-62 mph:8.2 seconds
Boot Space:460

The Volvo XC40 conventional petrol and diesel variant has been available since 2017. The original XC40 SUV was awarded the prestigious Car of The Year accolade by WhatCar? in 2018.

However, Volvo has always had an intention to create electric versions of this compact SUV. Currently, the automotive manufacturer also offers a pure electric and mild hybrid variant of the SUV. The pure electric Recharge was unveiled in October 2019.

The Volvo plug-in electric SUV has a 10.7 kWh EV battery with a WLTP zero-emission electric range of 28 miles. Depending on driving style, weather condition and the services used in the e-SUV, expect a real world range closer to 25 miles. However, that would be more than sufficient for most daily commutes using the EV battery i.e. driving emission-free and also saving money (the running cost per mile of an EV is far lower than a petrol or diesel car). Depending on the cost of electricity, the cost per mile for driving on electric can be as low as 3 pence per mile. Bottom-line driving on electric miles is both cost efficient and eco-friendly!

The Volvo PHEV is practical and versatile without compromising on quality and comfort. The rear seats are comfortable for adults, with ample legroom and headroom and appropriate for most family requirements, to include, school runs, family outings, grocery shopping and a lot more! The interior quality of the electric SUV is high and driving is a pleasure.


PROS CONS
Good looks, stylish and luxuriousAn expensive PHEV. Cheaper options available
Interior quality high and good headroom for rear passengersInfotainment system can be improved
Cheap to run when on electric modeLimited EV range

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Author

Ashvin Suri

Ashvin has been involved with the renewables, energy efficiency and infrastructure sectors since 2006. He is passionate about the transition to a low-carbon economy and electric transportation. Ashvin commenced his career in 1994, working with US investment banks in New York. Post his MBA from the London Business School (1996-1998), he continued to work in investment banking at Flemings (London) and JPMorgan (London). His roles included corporate finance advisory, M&A and capital raising. He has been involved across diverse industry sectors, to include engineering, aerospace, oil & gas, airports and automotive across Asia and Europe. In 2010, he co-founded a solar development platform, for large scale ground and roof solar projects to include the UK, Italy, Germany and France. He has also advised on various renewable energy (wind and solar) utility scale projects working with global institutional investors and independent power producers (IPP’s) in the renewable energy sector. He has also advised in key international markets like India, to include advising the TVS Group, a multi-billion dollar industrial and automotive group in India. Ashvin has also advised Indian Energy, an IPP backed by Guggenheim (a US$ 165 billion fund). He has also advised AMIH, a US$ 2 billion, Singapore based group. Ashvin has also worked in the real estate and infrastructure sector, to including working with the Matrix Group (a US$ 4 billion property group in the UK) to launch one of the first few institutional real estate funds for the Indian real estate market. The fund was successfully launched with significant institutional support from the UK/ European markets. He has also advised on water infrastructure, to include advising a Swedish clean technology company in the water sector. He is also a member of the Forbury Investment Network advisory committee. He has also been involved with a number of early stage ventures.

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