Land Rover Range Rover Diesel Estate - 3.0 TDV6 Vogue 4dr Auto (4WD)
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Leasing & Contract Hire options from £630 per monthView this deal
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When it comes to deciding which of the Range Rover family is the right fit for you and your leasing requirements, things can get a little tricky. Not only have you got the choice between the three fabulous model types: the full size Range Rover, the Range Rover Sport and the Range Rover Evoque; you also have the different trim variants in each once you have decided on the right model for you.
That’s where this handy guide comes in. Here we’ll look at the three trim levels of the full size Range Rover and explore the differences between the Vogue, the Vogue SE and the stunning Autobiography. Of course, should you have any further questions, our experts are on hand to answer any questions you may have regarding your next lease agreement with Vantage Leasing.
The Vogue may be the entry level trim for full size Range Rovers but don’t let that kid you into thinking that you’re not going to get anything less than a remarkable machine for your money. This basic trim level gives you far more than many full-spec vehicles, with the following fitted as standard:
Step inside and the quality keeps on coming. The Vogue’s interior is magnificent and it truly adds to the overall driving experience as you sink into the extremely comfortable Oxford leather seats. Both front and back seats are heated and with ‘drivers memory’ you’ll never lose your optimum driving position. The Grand Black Lacquer wood finisher adds to the air of luxury and the heated leather steering wheel is fully equipped with multi-functional controls so that you can keep your eyes where they matter, on the road. Other features of the Range Rover Vogue include:
Next up in our look at full size Range Rover trim levels is the Vogue SE. As you would expect from a step up in levels, the Vogue SE has all of the goodies found in the standard Vogue along with a few exciting additional features.
One of the main upgrades to be found in the Vogue SE is the Terrain Response® 2 system. This really is the brain of the new, more modern Range Rover, as it can automatically sense - and make the necessary adjustments to suit - the type of terrain upon which you are driving. It can be easy to overlook just how much work has gone into this upgrade as all of the startling technology needed to make this system work is activated merely by a simple twist of a dial. However, don’t be fooled, this is a seriously impressive piece of kit and a fantastic addition the Range Rover stable.
Just like its little brother, the Vogue SE comes with Xenon headlamps fitted as standard. However, unlike the standard Vogue, the SEs are automatic and come complete with High Beam Assist too, which takes all of the guesswork out of lighting the road ahead. Having the appropriate lighting at all times allows you to concentrate on your driving, making your journey far safer and less tiring.
Safety is a feature throughout the SE and the Intelligent Emergency Braking system along with the active seat belts do a great job of making you feel secure whilst travelling to your destination. Couple this with the remarkable Adaptive Cruise Control system complete with Queue Assist that is found inside all Vogue SEs, and you’ll find that you’ll get out of your Range Rover just as fresh as when you got in – regardless of the length of journey.
It’s not just the tech that has been spruced up either; the seating in the SE also gets an overhaul too. 18-way Semi-Aniline leather seats are introduced with climate seats at the front and heated seats in the rear. Passenger memory is also added to the standard driver’s seat memory found in the Vogue and the rear bench seat has a load through facility too.
Top of the full size Range Rover trim pile is the stunning Autobiography. Equipped with everything that the Vogue and the Vogue SE boasts, it manages to go further still. Not only will you find plenty of upgraded features, you’ll also be treated to additional extras that are unique to the Autobiography range too.
Small things can make a huge difference, and some of the finishing touches that can be found on the Autobiography really do make the vehicle stand out from its peers. Things like the Autobiography signature embossed into the centre rear squab and the illuminated aluminium tread plates give this top of the range trim level a quintessential feeling of luxury.
The already fantastic seating gets yet another overhaul with the ‘Style 19’ Semi-Aniline leather seat introduced into this level. Complete with winged headrests in both the front and the rear, these seats are the epitome of comfort. The four-zone climate control will keep everybody happy too as the individual temperature controls add to the comfort levels further.
Alston headlining is available and the front and rear carpet matting in the Autobiography is elegantly edged with contrasting piping and finished with tough wearing metal corners, adding to the already luxurious interior.
On the technical side, the Autobiography comes equipped with a surround camera system which makes use of five strategically placed digital cameras to assist with parking. Each time you use this feature to increase your visibility you’ll wonder how you managed without it, such is its practicality. Another handy piece of gadgetry is the blind spot monitor. A warning light is illuminated in the corresponding door mirror whenever a vehicle enters into a blind spot around your car, giving you fair warning before you begin to make a maneuverer.
The Autobiography also comes equipped with a closing vehicle sensor which picks up on any vehicle that may be approaching you quickly from the rear. The sensor alerts you to the possible danger of changing lanes in front of a fast moving vehicle, helping to keep you aware of the road around you as well as what is directly in front.
Thanks to radar detectors in the rear of the Autobiography, it is not just when you are going forward that the car thinks about your safety. Reverse traffic detection will help you recognise any dangers when performing a reversing manoeuvre, even when another vehicle is approaching from either side of your Range Rover. Audible alerts are initiated as well as a visual warning symbol on the camera screen which could help to prevent collisions whilst reversing.
The exterior of the Autobiography features front fog lamps for an imposing look and the style is further complemented with ten-spoke ‘Style 101’ alloy wheels. Available in both short and long wheel base, this machine is one to remember.
As with all manufacturers, Range Rover offer up an assortment of different engines for you to choose from when selecting your vehicle. The one you end up plumping for should be down to personal choice and requirements, but for many of us the whole subject can prove to be somewhat confusing. Thankfully, here at Vantage Leasing, we have put together a quick guide to help you make an informed decision on what is arguably the most important part of your new SUV.
The 3.0 litre TDV6 DIESEL engine is the entry level turbo diesel (TD) engine on offer from Range Rover and is compatible with the following trim levels:
Despite being the basic engine of the bunch, it is still more than capable and it gives you a nice compromise between both performance and economy.
Similarly, the 3.0 litre SDV6 diesel is the starting point for the Range Rover Sport. This sequential diesel (SD) engine is, like its turbo diesel cousin, a great little engine that is more than capable in and around town. The 3.0 SDV6 DIESEL is available for the following trim levels:
The hybrid engine sees a 3.0 litre sequential diesel engine paired up with a huge 35kWh Li-ion battery pack which has the potential to reward drivers with an impressive 42mpg in an urban setting. Undoubtedly the choice for those with one eye on the environment, the 3.0 SDV6 HYBRID is available on the following models/trim levels:
The 4.4 SDV8 DIESEL sees a considerable jump in size from the entry level 3.0 litre models and the leap is definitely reflected in the added oomph that you receive when out on the open road. The powerful 4.4-litre twin-turbocharged diesel V8 works perfectly with the eight speed auto transmission gearbox and is available on the following models/trim levels:
The giant of the Range Rover engine collection, this monster 5.0 V8 supercharged petrol engine is an absolute beast. The improvements that have been made over the old flagship engine are remarkable, and the extra poke that you get will certainly be appreciated by those who regularly undertake long motorway journeys. Available for the following models/trim levels:
If you have the cash to splash, then the fourth generation Range Rover could be just the sophisticated ride you have been looking for. With improved efficiency, an innovative All-Terrain Progress Control system and an enhanced off-road ability, the most recent model of the Range Rover has a lot to offer.
Synonymous with luxury and class, the range Rover appeals to a wide range of customers each with their own needs and expectations of the SUV they purchase. Regardless of what these expectations are, the MK4 Range Rover does not disappoint.
Of course, the downside to driving around in comfort and luxury is the price, but alternatives such as leasing a Range Rover, are a simple solution to this dilemma. It is now possible for anyone to cruise the streets in a Range Rover, not just the rich and famous.
Although the Range Rover is a stunningly beautiful vehicle, the advanced technology has made it better than ever for off-road driving. As a result, you can expect and aesthetically pleasing SUV that is more than functional and ideal for many practical situations. Over any terrain, the Range Rover drives like a dream.
Once you have taken into consideration the price of leasing a Range Rover, you will need to think about the cost of running your amazing new SUV. Typically, these expenses include fuel, insurance and tax. The level of CO2 emissions from a car affect the amount of tax and insurance you will pay on a car, so this is important to take into consideration.
On the plus side, the MK4 Range Rover is more economical than its predecessors. On the downside, running this vehicle is going to be quite costly. The entry-level TDV6 model has a 40.9mpg combined cycle fuel figure. It also boasts a 182g/km CO2 return. The running costs are 20 percent better than those of the V8 diesel of the third generation of Range Rovers, which is predominantly due to the reduced weight of the aluminium body structure. If you really want to minimise the effects of your travel on the environment by reducing your carbon footprint, then you might want to consider the V6 diesel-electric hybrid model.
Overall, the Range Rover fares favourably in the cost of ownership stakes. This is especially the case when a direct comparison is made between the MK4 Range Rover and its main rivals, such as the BMW X5, the M50d or the Porsche Cayenne Diesel S.
Below are images of just some of the colours available if you wish to lease a Range Rover. Please contact us if you would like to know the full colour options for this model.
In comparison to its predecessor, the MK4 Range Rover is smarter looking, lighter, larger and boasts better technology. Its improvements mean it continues to be a standard-setting industry leader in the luxury SUV sector. Efficiency changes mean it is surprisingly economical and the design improvements have resulted in the Range Rover being better off-road too, who’d have thought?
The new design, including an aluminium body, and the advanced technology used in this SUV combine to give you an amazing drive on all terrains. A clever combination of luxury and practicality will be a definite draw to anyone considering Range Rover leasing.
With its history going as far back as 1970, the Range Rover has enjoyed four generations at the top of its game. If you are the best already, then what improvements can you possibly make? This was the challenge faced by the design and engineering teams when developing the MK4 Range Rover. Not only did they need to retain all the best features that this SUV had to offer, they also needed to widen its appeal, attract a new generation of drivers, keep the appearance eco-centric and make the MK4 Range Rover stand out against its competitors. With such high standards to reach, was this a step too far for the design team to achieve? Seemingly not as it appears that the new generation of Range Rover has met every expectation.
The aluminium framework used in the very first Range Rover has influenced the design and build of the latest model and it is this that has helped the team to meet most of their goals. Even though it is bigger, it manages to be lighter, faster, more efficient, better equipped, cheaper to run, increasingly spacious and far more responsive.
The overall performance of the car has also improved too. Once, this SUV was the privilege of only those who would describe themselves as affluent. Now, in spite of all the improvements, it is attainable for a wider group of people. The option to lease a Range Rover means that more people can enjoy the privilege of enjoying this market leader.
For many people, owning a car is not just about purchasing a mode of transport; they are looking for a fantastic driving experience taking into account the movement of the car, levels of comfort, use of technology and overall feel. So, how does the Range Rover stack up when put under scrutiny?
Okay, so you might not need to get to 130 miles per hour in 7.4 seconds, but it’s good to know that the car is capable of achieving this. The powerful acceleration is down to the 600NM of torque and 258PS. If you are one of those drivers who enjoys the growl of an engine when you put your foot down, the MK4 Range Rover does not disappoint. Although the twin-turbo layout remains in place, the 306PS SDV6 model actually only uses a single, more efficient, turbocharging system to produce the kind of music that petrol heads love to listen to.
If these types of statistics impress you, then you will be even more pleased with the 4.4-litre SDV8 diesel. Expect to hit 135 miles per hour in approximately 6.5 seconds. Impressive? No wonder, when it boasts 700NM of torque and 340 PS. It gets even more impressive with the 5.0-litre 510PS – a model that needs restraining at 140 miles per hour. Of course, not everyone is focused on how fast you can go. If you are more interested in a car with a frugal focus, then you would be better off looking at the 333bhp V6 diesel-electric hybrid model. However, in spite of only emitting 170g/km of CO2, this car can still hit sixty in just over seven seconds giving you the best of both worlds.
Anyone who is buying or leasing a Range Rover may be doing so because of its off-road driving ability. Again, you won’t be disappointed as the new version Range Rover boasts an intelligent 4WD system and the innovative All-Terrain Progress Control system. These make driving on steep gradients, low-grip surfaces and steep gradients, effortless.
Although this SUV is instantly recognisable as a Range Rover, a massive investment was made in changing the bodywork. It is the first SUV with a lightweight all-aluminium monocoque body. The main advantage of this is that the bodywork now weighs the grand total of 420 kg less than the previous model.
The MK4 is also slightly larger than the last model, although the boot capacity is surprisingly less. However, there is still not enough room for additional seats, but if you wanted this option you would probably choose the Land Rover Discovery anyway. If boot space is a problem for you, simply dropping the back seats will more than double the room available. The reason for the reduction in boot size, even though the car is bigger, is that more space has been created for passengers in the rear of the car.
The interior is as impressive as ever. When you think of Range Rovers, the words, comfort and luxury automatically spring to mind. These words continue to accurately describe the experience of sitting in this particular SUV.
As you would expect, your choice of Range Rover will affect how much you will pay. If you opt for one of the diesel varieties, then you can expect to pay anywhere between £75,000 and £85,000. However, if you want to splash out on the 5.0-litre V8 petrol supercharged model, then you will pay closer to £100,000.
Don’t be too disheartened if these are out of your budget, there are other options you can think about. You could consider a Range Rover lease or a Range Rover business lease, depending on your circumstances. These may make driving a new Range Rover a viable option, especially when you see the Range Rover lease deals we have at Vantage. Just give us a ring to find out how much it would be to lease a Range Rover, we’d be delighted to discuss your options with you.
The Range Rover has three trim options, starting at the entry-level Vogue and finishing with the priciest option, the Vogue SE. There is a £6,500 difference between the cheapest and most expensive options, so it depends on whether you are willing to pay that amount for what comes down to aesthetics and making a statement. If the cost is really not an issue to you, and you want the best that Range Rover has to offer, then you might prefer to opt for one of the bespoke Autobiography models. For the honour of owning a bespoke model, you can expect to pay in the region of an extra £10,000.
Vantage Leasing are specialists in Range Rover Leasing deals & Range Rover Contract Hire and are proud to be able to offer some of the most competitive Range Rover Lease deals on the market today. if you want to lease a Range Rover, we have a wide range of Range Rover Contract Hire options & models available. If you can’t see what you want, just give us a call as we hold all of our own build slots direct with Land Rover meaning we can get the exact Range Rover on lease you need.