Titanium and its alloys are considered as difficult to cut material classes, and their processing through the traditional machining methods is a painful task. These materials have an outstanding combination of properties like high specific strength, excellent corrosive resistance, and exceptional biocompatibility; therefore, they have broad fields of application like aerospace, micro-electromechanical system, and biomedical. Electrochemical micromachining (ECMM) is a vital process for the production of microdomain features in difficult-to-machine materials. The machining issue with ECMM for titanium and their alloys is the passive layer formation, which hinders the dissolution and causes stray removal. To overcome these issues, a hybrid ECMM approach has been proposed by using a diamond abrasive tool combined with ECMM. This study focuses on the detailed characterization of the passive layer formed using the hybrid approach. Through the use of abrasive tool, the abrasive grits scoop the passive layer by the mechanical grinding action, formed in microdrilling on the Ti6Al4V alloy to expose a new surface for further dissolution. The microholes were produced incorporating the abrasive tool and then compared by the holes created using a cylindrical tool (tool without abrasive). The taper and the stray dissolution of the microholes were also compared, produced at different applied potentials. The minimum average entry overcut and exit overcut of the hole were obtained as 29 μm and 3 μm, respectively, also a microhole with the lowest taper of 2.7 deg, achieved by the use of the abrasive microtool.