There are only three Honda HR-V trims, so the models are clearly differentiated. All three trims have the same mechanical specifications and come in exactly the same powertrain configurations - a 158-hp 2.0L naturally aspirated engine driving the front wheels via a CVT automatic, with AWD optional.
In terms of the exterior and interior features and specs of the Honda HR-V, it comes well-equipped from base level, with the SE sporting 17-inch alloy wheels, LED headlights, keyless entry with push-button start, cloth upholstery, manual seat and steering-column adjustment, a seven-inch touchscreen, a four-speaker audio system, and a suite of driver assists that includes adaptive cruise control, lane-keep assist, automatic braking, and traffic-sign recognition. Higher trims get progressively more features, such as heated seats, more audio speakers, a moonroof, an upgraded infotainment system, and a few more driver assists.
Unlike some rivals, there aren't numerous packages to add; Honda kits out each trim with desired features, so if you want more, you must opt for the next trim up. This means there aren't many meaningful packages available, only a few standalone protective and cosmetic extras and accessories that Honda calls packages. However, they do offer some customization options, such as the $1,100 Rugged cosmetic package that adds fender flares, lower door trim, and grille trim. Many of these "package" items can be had separately, and there are the obligatory bike racks, storage solutions, and mats available too. All these options are identical for all three trims.