Specifications and equipment includes Alloy Wheels - 18 inch 5 Split Spoke Style 511 with Locking Wheel Nuts, Privacy Glass, Fixed Panoramic Roof, Reduce size Spare wheel, Heated Seats, Heated Windscreen, Central Locking, Power Tailgate, Touch Screen Display, Cruise Control, Bluetooth Connectivity, USB Connection, DAB Radio, 5 2 Seatings, Electric Seats, Power fold electric Mirror, Rain Sensing Windscreen Wipers, Passive Entry, Heated Rear Window, Leather Steering Wheel, Push Button Start, Two-Zone Climate Control, Parking Aid, Front and Rear Parking Sensors and many more features.
Diesel 53.3 combined MPG
Location: Land Rover Woodford - Stock At This Dealer
All vehicles can be purchased from your local Motorparks dealer regardless of their physical stock location.
Best part-ex price paid
Ready to test drive
Grange Land Rover Woodford is offering this Discovery Sport finished in Santorini Black with Ebony seat, Ebony Colourway with Great Savings off normal list price.
CO2: 139 g/km
Emissions and Fuel
* Price does not include road fund license
Service Log Book
Electric front/rear windows, Heated windscreen, Rear wiper
ABS, CBC - (Cornering brake control), Collision mitigation braking system, Electronic brake force distribution, Electronic parking brake, Emergency brake assist, ESP + traction control, Hill descent control, Hill start assist, Roll stability control
Dynamic stability control
PAS, Rear parking aid
8" colour display screen, Service interval indicator, Trip computer
Electric adjustable/heated/folding door mirrors with approach lights
Diesel particulate filter
Bluetooth connectivity including audio streaming, CD/DVD player, DAB Digital radio, InControl protect, Steering wheel mounted audio controls, USB connection located in centre console
Exterior Body Features
Body colour door handles, Body coloured bumpers
2nd row folding rear centre armrest, Centre console with sliding front armrest, Leather steering wheel, Loadspace cover, Tilt/reach adjustable steering wheel, Twin cupholders in rear centre armrest
3 point seatbelts on all seats, Autonomous emergency braking, Driver/Front Passenger airbags, Drivers knee airbag, Pedestrian airbag system, Side and curtain airbags for front and 2nd row seats, Tyre pressure monitoring system
2 seats in 3rd row, 2nd row 60/40 split/fold, Front and rear headrests, Isofix child seat preparation, Slide/recline 2nd row seats
Immobiliser, Intrusion sensor, Locking wheel nuts, Perimeter alarm with volume sensing, Remote central locking
Illuminated vanity mirrors
|Badge Engine CC:||2.0|
|Based On ID:||N|
|Coin Description:||TD4 180|
|Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07:||27E|
|Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years:||6|
|Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years:||6|
|NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %:||93|
|NCAP Child Occupant Protection %:||83|
|NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09:||5|
|NCAP Pedestrian Protection %:||69|
|NCAP Safety Assist %:||82|
|Service Interval Frequency - Months:||24|
|Service Interval Mileage:||21000|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage:||60000|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Years:||3|
|Timing Belt Interval Frequency - Months:||120|
|Timing Belt Interval Mileage:||105000|
|Vehicle Homologation Class:||M1|
|Noise Level dB(A):||71|
|Standard Euro Emissions:||EURO 6|
|Cylinders - Bore (mm):||83|
|Cylinders - Stroke (mm):||92.4|
|Engine Layout:||FRONT TRANSVERSE|
|Fuel Delivery:||COMMON RAIL|
|Number of Valves:||16|
|EC Combined (mpg):||44.1|
|EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies:||True|
|EC Extra Urban (mpg):||60.1|
|EC Urban (mpg):||44.8|
|0 to 62 mph (secs):||9.9|
|Engine Power - BHP:||180|
|Engine Power - KW:||132|
|Engine Power - PS:||True|
|Engine Power - RPM:||4000|
|Engine Torque - LBS.FT:||317|
|Engine Torque - MKG:||43.9|
|Engine Torque - NM:||430|
|Engine Torque - RPM:||1750|
|Emissions Test Cycle:||NEDC Correlated|
|Tyre Size Front:||235/60R18|
|Tyre Size Rear:||235/60R18|
|Tyre Size Spare:||TYRE REPAIR KIT|
|Wheel Style:||5 SPLIT SPOKE - STYLE 511|
|Wheel Type:||18" ALLOY|
|Height (including roof rails):||N|
|Width (including mirrors):||2173|
|Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres):||54|
|Gross Vehicle Weight:||2660|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Down):||1698|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Up):||981|
|Max. Loading Weight:||706|
|Max. Roof Load:||75|
|Max. Towing Weight - Braked:||2200|
|Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked:||750|
|No. of Seats:||7|
|Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb:||11.67|
Land Rover's Discovery Sport continues to cement its place in the the family SUV segment. Updates in media connectivity and safety build on the efficiency of the brand's Ingenium engine technology and make it ever more difficult to ignore. Jonathan Crouch reports.
Land Rover reckons that this Discovery Sport is the most versatile premium compact SUV currently on sale - and it's a credible claim. This is, after all, the only prestigiously-badged car in this segment that can seat seven. It's also smart, practical, safe - and rugged enough to go a lot further than its rivals off the beaten track. Media connectivity can even now alert you if you've left an important personal item behind. Plus a state-of-the-art range of 'Ingenium' 2.0 TD4 diesel engines offer class-leading power and efficiency. It all means that there's nothing else quite like this car.
Think of Land Rover's current product line-up and you have to think in terms of three things: 'Luxury', as defined by the various Range Rover models. The 'Dual Purpose' practical role typified by the tough Defender range. And the 'Leisure' emphasis of the Discovery line-up, one that starts right here with this car, the Discovery Sport. Yes, this is Land Rover's representative in the important compact SUV segment but it's far more than simply a direct replacement for the Freelander models that previously filled that role. These were cars that sat uncertainly between mainstream RAV4 and CR-V-style soft roaders in this class and the more premium-badged models typified by contenders like BMW's X3 and Audi's Q5. As a far more up market-looking thing than its predecessor, this Discovery Sport firmly positions itself in with the pricier players and offers somethingh they can't provide: seven seat flexibility. Since the original 2013 launch, Land Rover has continually been improving this car, most significantly by adding its efficient Ingenium diesel engines under the bonnet. There've been plenty of detail changes too, particularly in terms of media connectivity. Today's model even has a Bluetooth tracking device that works with its 'InControl apps' package and ensures that you'll never leave important items behind. Family-orientated through and through you see.
On to engines, which are Land Rover's advanced 2.0-litre four cylinder Ingenium TD4 units, shared with the Range Rover Evoque and designed to deliver improved efficiency, along with class-leading torque and power. The most affordable TD4 unit in the range comes with 150PS and 350Nm of torque, but it's only offered with this car in five-seat form. Here, 62mph from rest occupies 11s on the way to 112mph. Most though, will want the 180PS variant which comes only with the seven-seat layout and delivers a much lustier 430Nm of torque. Here, there's a maximum speed of 117mph, while 62mph from rest takes 9.4s, though you can reduce this figure by a second if you take up the option of the slick nine-speed ZF auto gearbox many owners will want. More importantly, this variant has enough pulling power to permit a towing capability of up to 2,500kgs when the optional Tow Pack is fitted. Both the TD4 powerplants come mated exclusively to 4WD. This, by the way, is a proper permanent set-up rather than the less effective 'on-demand' AWD system that this car's less capable competitors use - and which Land Rover itself offers on this model in other markets.
Even if you'd never seen a picture of the Discovery Sport, you could probably generate a reasonably accurate mental sketch of it were you to imagine crossing a Range Rover with a five-door Evoque. It's a really handsome piece of design work. The wheels are pushed nicely to each corner and there's that distinctive canted forward C-pillar profile that became such a Freelander signature. Land Rover describes the seating arrangement as '5+2' rather than a full seven-seater: that's because the rearmost seats are designed largely for kids and occasional use. The middle row of seats can be reclined, slid back and forth by 160mm, and also splits 60:40. They're also 5cm higher than the fronts which affords a good view out. Boot space measures a useable 195-litres with all seats up, but the Discovery Sport is likely to spend most of its life in five-seat mode, in which case you get a massive 830-litres. Fold both second and third rows and you can carry up to 1,698-litres.
In the Freelander era, there was always quite a price gap between Land Rover's compact and full-sized SUVs. Part of this Discovery Sport's remit is to narrow that, this car there to push the brand's compact SUV offering up-market, which in turn makes room for the company's new-generation Defender model to slot in beneath. That explains pricing that sits in the £31,000 to £43,000 bracket for mainstream models which are powered by the brand's efficient 2.0-litre TD4 'Ingenium' series diesel engines. There's a choice of two - a 150PS unit you can only specify if you're happy to have this car in five-seat form with a manual gearbox. Or a 180PS unit that only comes with the seven-seat layout and provides the choice of either manual transmission or a nine-speed automatic that's offered at an £1,800 model-for-model premium. Across the range, buyers are offered the choice between four trim levels - 'SE', 'SE Tech', 'HSE' and 'HSE Luxury'. Whatever your choice, all variants come with permanent 4WD. Recent spec changes include the additional of an optional 'Graphite Pack' that really makes the car stand out. Plus you can have the updated InControl Touch Pro infotainment system with a larger 10.2-inch screen and equip it with a clever 'Tile' Bluetooth tracking app that will alert you if items you've determined to be important to your journey aren't in the car when you leave. Additional safety features now include a 'Driver Condition Monitor' that searches for signs of fatigue as you drive. And 'Lane Keep Assist', along with an 'Intelligent Speed limiter'.
There are two units on offer, both mated to permanent 4WD. The 'E-Capability' 150PS version is inevitably the cleanest and most frugal, managing 129g/km of CO2 and 57.7mpg on the combined cycle. Most buyers though, will want the TD4 engine in pokier 180PS guise, where the CO2 figure is 139g/km and the fuel return is 53.3mpg. Impressively, those figures apply to both manual and automatic variants. This means that the 65-litre fuel tank should give you a touring range of well over 700 miles. As for residuals, well Land Rover's in a real run of form at the moment and demand for clean used Evoques is buoyant. There's no reason why the Discovery Sport shouldn't follow in that vein. If you thought an Audi or a BMW were the safest places to put your money in this sector, it's time to think again.
Once again, Land Rover has looked at a market that many thought was packed to bursting point and spotted a significant gap, into which it's parked the Discovery Sport. What other car of this kind can seat seven, set off in the Serengeti and slot right in as easily in Sloane Square as it will in the tightest multi-storey carpark space? No other premium compact SUV can do all this. Which is why this model is going to continue to cause all kinds of headaches for similarly-priced up-market contenders of this kind sold by Audi, BMW, Volvo and Lexus. Discovery Sport buyers can get all the style and class of such cars with the additional versatility of seven seats, a feature that'll also attract the attention of people who'd previously have had to settle for something Korean like a Hyundai Santa Fe or a Kia Sorento. You get extra off road prowess with a Discovery Sport too, though it's not quite a match for its German rivals if you want to throw your car around on-tarmac. Fortunately, most SUV buyers don't, prioritising instead the kind of supple highway ride and fast fluid responses this car is actually very good at delivering. It all means that for once, the advertising tagline for this model works for the product it's supposed to promote. 'Above and beyond' was the objective in developing this car. In considering the end result, you'd have to say that mission's been accomplished.
Want the classiest and most capable compact 4x4 on - and off - the road? Then you probably want a Land Rover Discovery Sport, June Neary decides
In the compact four-wheel drive sector, the Japanese used to have it all their own way. Until Land Rover entered the fray with the Freelander, a car which went straight to top of its class. Now we have its successor, the Discovery Sport, a car which must reassert the brand's authority in this marketplace Sadly, I don't need the four wheel drive capability of a Discovery Sport for the school run but who cares? It's as at home in suburbia as in the Serengeti and has the advantage over most of its rivals that you can order it with seven seats. Plus this is the only compact family-sized quality 4x4 that's really rugged enough for weekends and holidays off the beaten track.
For day to day driving, the Discovery Sport was ideal for me. It made the daily chores that much more fun, yet for all its chunky dimensions, it handled well in tight corners. The interior finish, too, is more car-like than you might expect, so you don't have to forego any creature comforts out in the wilds. Taking a seat up-front in the so-called 'Sports Command Driving Position' positions you in a pleasant perch from which you realise just how far the designers of this car have come since they created the Freelander. The big buttons and utilitarian plastic surfaces of that car are here replaced by soft touch rotary controls and tactile buttons set in gloss-black surrounds. Many of these are borrowed from Land Rover's other compact model, the Evoque: as with that car, the circular gear selector for automatic models glides up from the centre console on start-up. Here though, the overall theme is logic rather than luxury, an approach that might at first seem a little less premium than that championed by this car's German rivals. But then that's appropriate. This car is, after all, more family-orientated. In any case, it is smart in its own mature, under-stated way, with the cabin appealingly dominated by the striking intersection between the bold vertical lines of the centre console and the slimmer horizontal elements of the instrument panel. You view this through a smart three-spoke leather-trimmed multi-function steering wheel, the binnacle housing deeply-set twin analogue dials separated by a 5-inch colour TFT display delivering key data on things like fuel levels, gear position, temperature and the chosen Terrain Response mode.
Being higher up than in a car is great for driving, whether you're in a town centre traffic jam or out on the dales. 4x4s are renowned for a sometimes less than composed ride but the Freelander isn't too bad in this respect. It corners without too much drama and long journeys don't present a problem, even though you will notice any bumps in the road more readily than in a standard family hatchback. On to engines, which are Land Rover's advanced 2.0-litre four cylinder Ingenium TD4 units, shared with the Range Rover Evoque and designed to deliver improved efficiency, along with class-leading torque and power. The most affordable TD4 unit in the range comes with 150PS and 350Nm of torque, but it's only offered with this car in five-seat form. Here, 62mph from rest occupies 11s on the way to 112mph. Most though, will want the 180PS variant which comes only with the seven-seat layout and delivers a much lustier 430Nm of torque. Here, there's a maximum speed of 117mph, while 62mph from rest takes 9.4s, though you can reduce this figure by a second if you take up the option of the slick nine-speed ZF auto gearbox many owners will want. More importantly, this variant has enough pulling power to permit a towing capability of up to 2,500kgs when the optional Tow Pack is fitted. Both the TD4 powerplants come mated exclusively to 4WD. This, by the way, is a proper permanent set-up rather than the less effective 'on-demand' AWD system that this car's less capable competitors use - and which Land Rover itself offers on this model in other markets.
In the Freelander era, there was always quite a price gap between Land Rover's compact and full-sized SUVs. Part of this Discovery Sport's remit is to narrow that, this car there to push the brand's compact SUV offering up-market, which in turn makes room for the company's new-generation Defender model to slot in beneath. That explains pricing that sits in the £28,000 to £50,000 bracket for mainstream models which are powered by the brand's latest 2.0-litre TD4 'Ingenium' series diesel engines. There's a choice of two - a 150PS unit you can only specify if you're happy to have this car in five-seat form with a manual gearbox. Or a 180PS unit that only comes with the seven-seat layout and provides the choice of either manual transmission or a nine-speed automatic that's offered at an £1,800 model-for-model premium. Across the range, buyers are offered the choice between six trim levels - 'Pure', 'SE', 'SE Tech', 'HSE', 'HSE Luxury' and 'HSE Dynamic Lux'. Most variants come with permanent 4WD but lower down the range, there's a 2WD eD4 option.
Easily. The Discovery Sport is great fun, an excellent companion on the school run and perfect for high days and holidays.
Mrs Maria Gough - 16/12/2018, owner of a Land Rover Discovery Sport 2.0 TD4 180 Landmark HSE Auto
User rating: 5/5
Mr Rob Wordley - 14/12/2018, owner of a Land Rover Discovery Sport 2.0 TD4 180 Landmark HSE Auto
User rating: 5/5
Mr James Johnson - 23/11/2018, owner of a Land Rover Discovery Sport 2.0 Si4 240 HSE 5dr Auto
User rating: 5/5
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