As we know the craze of lamborghini’s and the performance power theyve got is mind bobling. With such amazing performance and design the thing which comes in mind is price tag. Lamborghini’s are expensive to buy, but still they are affordable to Billionaires out there. So in this article we would be covering 5 cheapest lamborghinis of 2022
|Cheapest Lamborghini’s||Price in Euros|
|1. Lamborghini Huracán Evo Spyder||£188,800|
|2. Lamborghini Urus||£ 163,962|
|3. Lamborghini Huracán STO||€357,000|
|4. Lamborghini Aventador S||£ 304,754|
|5. Lamborghini Huracan Spyder||£181,781|
1. Lamborghini Huracán Evo Spyder
Since the Spyder is designed for sunny days, we’ve concentrated most on testing the rear-wheel drive version. Hey, you’re hardly going to miss the four-wheel drive in the middle of high summer, are you? It’s the cheapest way to get a brand new Lambo cabrio into your life, with prices starting at a cheap-as-chips £188,800.
Choose between the Huracán RWD Spyder, which makes do with sending 602bhp to the rear wheels only, and the other Huracán Evo Spyder, which remains four-wheel drive, and now chucks out 631bhp.
2. Lamborghini Urus
The Urus arrives surfing on the wave of an explosion in the SUV segment. Bentley has taken off-road luxury to a new level, the £300k Rolls-Royce Cullinan exists, Jeep is busy shoving Hellcat engines into the Grand Cherokee and even Ferrari has the Purosangue in the pipeline. Aston Martin has thrown its DBX into the ring too. However, the Urus stands alone as a pioneer of the Super SUV genre, and rumour has it an even faster one is being developed for the very near future. Let’s hope it can live up to the billing.
3. Lamborghini Huracán STO
As far as numbers go, the STO’s engine struggles to hold its head up in that company. The 5.2-litre V10 is unmodified from the Performante, developing 631bhp and 416lb ft. But as ever, numbers tell little of the tale. The sheer ferocity and volume delivered by this 8,500rpm naturally aspirated motor make it feel even quicker than its claimed acceleration (0-62mph in 3.0secs, 124mph in 9.0).
The main mods over the Performante are the removal of the front driveshafts – the STO is purely rear-drive – the addition of rear-wheel steering, further weight saving and a lot of aero work. All told it’s 43kg lighter, which doesn’t sound that much. Apparently removing the front drive gubbins only saves 20kg, while 4WS adds 8kg back in.
4. Lamborghini Aventador S
It’s almost six years since Lamborghini introduced the Aventador to replace the Murcielago. Six years and although we’ve had a hot one (the SV) and one with lift out roof panels (the Roadster), the LP700-4 has otherwise soldiered on while around it the supercar market has changed beyond all recognition. The Holy Trinity have been and gone, and in pretty much the same period McLaren has gone from a standing start to having a three model range with LT this, Spider that and GTR gor-blimey.
The proportions haven’t changed much, but the nose, taking cues from the SV, is more open and aggressive, channeling cooling air past fangs and splitters to vast standard-fit 400mm ceramic brakes.
5. Lamborghini Huracan Spyder
A post-scalping baby Lambo. But the Huracan Spyder is more than that – it’s the successor to the drop-top Gallardo, Sant’Agata’s most successful, numerous model ever. Of course, since the Gallardo showed up, the small matter of McLaren and Audi’s R8 have arisen, not to mention ever-more crackers Porsche Turbos also entering the baby supercar arena. So the Huracan’s wading into battle armed with a rare thing these days: a naturally aspirated V10 engine, good for 602bhp and a 201mph top speed – with the roof down. There’s no faster or more fun way to get tinnitus.
The spectacular triple-layer fabric top folds away in 17 seconds at up to 31mph, and the droppable rear window returns so there’s no barrier to V10 histrionics even if you’re battling typical British summertime weather.