Renault Kadjar 1.5 dCi Dynamique S Nav 5dr Diesel Hatchback (2017) at Renault Bury

01617 178 923

£14,200

WAS £15,850, SAVE £1,650

Feature includes Satellite navigation system with colour, 7.0 inch display, touch screen, 3D and voice and traffic information, Bluetooth includes phone connection and music streaming, Electronic traction control, Brake assist system, Energy recuperation, Intelligent drivers airbag, intelligent passengers airbag with de-activation switch, Automatic air conditioning with two climate control zones, Cruise control, Audio system with touch screen and radio receives AM/FM, digital and RDS colour screen and much more. Kadjar comes with an eye-catching looks, huge boot, and good to drive.

28/04/2017

25005

Manual

Diesel 72.4 combined MPG

SILVER

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Michael Griffiths

Michael Griffiths
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Manager's Comment

open quoteThe Renault Kadjar is a car that has Stylish and efficient SUV bristles with appeal. It has Comfortable seats and is well-equipped for passengers and drivers giving you a nicer experience.close quote

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CO2: 103 g/km

MPG: 72.4

V5 Document

V5 Document

MOT Certificate

MOT Certificate

Manuals

Manuals

Feature includes Satellite navigation system with colour, 7.0 inch display, touch screen, 3D and voice and traffic information, Bluetooth includes phone connection and music streaming, Electronic traction control, Brake assist system, Energy recuperation, Intelligent drivers airbag, intelligent passengers airbag with de-activation switch, Automatic air conditioning with two climate control zones, Cruise control, Audio system with touch screen and radio receives AM/FM, digital and RDS colour screen and much more. Kadjar comes with an eye-catching looks, huge boot, and good to drive.

General

Badge Engine CC: 1.5
Badge Power: 110
Based On ID: N
Coin Description: dCi
Coin Series: Dynamique S Nav
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07: 14E
Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years: 12
Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years: 3
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %: 89
NCAP Child Occupant Protection %: 81
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09: 5
NCAP Pedestrian Protection %: 74
NCAP Safety Assist %: 71
Service Interval Frequency - Months: 12
Service Interval Mileage: 18000
Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage: 60000
Standard manufacturers warranty - Years: 3
Vehicle Homologation Class: M1

Emissions - ICE

CO2 (g/km): 103
HC: N
Standard Euro Emissions: EURO 6

Engine and Drive Train

Camshaft: SOHC
Catalytic Convertor: True
CC: 1461
Cylinder Layout: IN-LINE
Cylinders: 4
Cylinders - Bore (mm): 76
Cylinders - Stroke (mm): 80.5
Engine Code: K9K 646
Engine Layout: FRONT TRANSVERSE
Fuel Delivery: COMMON RAIL
Gears: 6 SPEED
Number of Valves: 8
Transmission: MANUAL

Fuel Consumption - ICE

EC Combined (mpg): 72.4
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies: True
EC Extra Urban (mpg): 74.3
EC Urban (mpg): 67.3

Performance

0 to 62 mph (secs): 11.9
Engine Power - BHP: 110
Engine Power - KW: 81
Engine Power - PS: True
Engine Power - RPM: 4000
Engine Torque - LBS.FT: 192
Engine Torque - MKG: 26.5
Engine Torque - NM: 260
Engine Torque - RPM: 1750
Top Speed: 113

Tyres

Alloys?: True
Tyre Size Front: 225/45 R19
Tyre Size Rear: 225/45 R19
Tyre Size Spare: TYRE REPAIR KIT
Wheel Style: APOLLO
Wheel Type: 19" ALLOY

Vehicle Dimensions

Height: 1607
Height (including roof rails): 1613
Length: 4449
Wheelbase: 2646
Width: 1836
Width (including mirrors): 2058

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres): 55
Gross Vehicle Weight: 1924
Luggage Capacity (Seats Down): 1478
Luggage Capacity (Seats Up): 472
Max. Loading Weight: 530
Max. Roof Load: 75
Max. Towing Weight - Braked: 1350
Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked: 730
Minimum Kerbweight: 1394
No. of Seats: 5
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb: 10.72

PLUGGING LE GAP (new2) 18/12/2015

Renault's Kadjar crossover is the big brother to the Captur. The French company might have been late to this game but it's catching up fast. Jonathan Crouch checks it out.

Ten Second Review

Renault's Kadjar is the second small SUV in the French maker's range, slotting in just above the super-mini based Captur crossover. It shares a platform with sister company Nissan's highly successful Qashqai but, with an emphasis on comfort, connectivity and safety, the Kadjar creates its own identity in a highly competitive market. It will appeal to those who are looking for something a little more stylish but who still need space for up to four passengers and for all the kit they'll be lugging around. Arguably, it makes most sense in volume 1.5 dCi 110 diesel guise.

Background

Renault has always sought to bring something a little different to the party. Some of its past designs haven't quite hit the mark but in recent times the company has rediscovered its mojo and delivered a contemporary brand of design language that's proved very popular with European car buyers. Now the Parisian producer as turned its attention to one of the fastest growing segments, the family Crossover. This is the result. It's called the 'Kadjar' which, tenuously, links the French words for "Quad" - as in four wheel drive - and "Agility". It also comes in two-wheel drive, as in the case of the base diesel 1.5-litre dCi 110 model we're going to look at here.

Driving Experience

The Renault Kadjar is as accomplished on the road as you might expect from a car sharing the Qashqai's underpinnings. It is built for comfort rather than performance but that's no bad thing, given that this is a family crossover. The simple engine choices give sufficient flexibility should your preference be for low running costs, decent performance or an automatic transmission, while the option of 'Intelligent four-wheel drive' should give you the confidence to head off the beaten track should the need arise. We should point out that you don't get the 4WD option on the base diesel 1.5-litre dCi 110 variant we're looking at here. Still, that won't unduly bother most Crossover buyers, few of whom will want to shoulder the extra cost and weight of an all-wheel traction system. The 1.5-litre unit used here is a willing unit, though obviously not quite as torquey as the 130bhp 1.6-litre dCi diesel we recently tested, so it won't be as appropriate if you're looking to do some towing. The 62mph sprint from rest in the 1.5 occupies 11.9s en route to 113mph, which should be enough for most.

Design and Build

So. What do we have here? A Nissan Qashqai with a Renault re-style? Or something more? The Kadjar certainly shares much with its Japanese design stablemate, primarily its 'CMF' 'Common Module Family' platform and most of its engine technology. Many though, will think this to be a more sleekly-styled car and it's certainly a more practical one, with a rear overhang lengthened to deal with the Qashqai's biggest problem, a lack of bootspace. The result is an appealing package that at first glance, seems to deliver everything that a modern Crossover of this kind should offer. The fascia is neatly executed with decent materials choices, but there's nothing about it that immediately smacks of Renault. Some might see that as a good thing given some of the wacky cabins Renault has delivered in recent memory, and there's nothing here that's going to put off those looking for a smart and presentable driving environment. The boot is a useful 42-litres bigger than a Qashqai's at 472-litres to the tonneau cover. You get handles that drop the rear seats in their 60/40 split, an organiser that prevents your shopping spilling all over the boot when you corner and a split level load floor. There's also 30-litres of oddments storage around the cabin and the front passenger seat can even be folded to use as an impromptu table.

Market and Model

Kadjar pricing sits in the £18,000 to £27,000 bracket - in other words, exactly what you'd pay for most other family-sized Crossover models of this kind. For many buyers, the real range starting point will be at around £20,000, given the premium of nearly £2,000 necessary to progress from the entry-level 1.2-litre TCe 130 petrol unit to the volume 1.5-litre dCi 110 diesel that most will want - the car we're looking at here. Both powerplants can be mated to Renault's smooth-shifting EDC automatic transmission if you're prepared to find an extra £1,200. If it's a diesel you want and you're prepared to stretch to mid-range trim, then you'll have the option of finding a further £1,200 to upgrade yourself to the pokier 1.6-litre dCi 130 diesel. It's this 1.6-litre unit that you have to have if you want your Kadjar with 4WD, all-wheel traction offered at a £1,500 premium.

Cost of Ownership

Despite sharing the same platform and using similar engines to its Nissan Qashqai cousin, the Renault Kadjar is around 2.5% more efficient. Renault has shaved 4kg off the kerb weight and this car benefits in terms of its combined fuel economy and carbon emissions. A 'Stop & Start' system cuts the engine while the car is stationary, making each drop of fuel count. The most efficient Kadjar is the 1.5-diesel we're looking at here, this car returning a combined 74.3mpg and emitting just 99g/km CO2. Thanks to the Efficient Dual-Clutch auto gearbox system Renault uses, there is no compromise in efficiency between manual and automatic options. What else? In terms of insurance groups, this 1.5-litre diesel-engined variant sits in group 14E or 15E. The larger 1.6-litre diesel model is in 17E or 18E depending on trim level. To put that into perspective, the Kadjar may be more expensive to insure than the equivalent Mitsubishi Outlander, but cover should be cheaper than the Mazda CX-5 and Peugeot's 3008. You can expect class-leading residual values, too, with independent valuation experts 'CAP' estimating the Kadjar will retain around 43% of its value after the first three years. This comes down to the over package of low insurance costs, reasonable sale price and competitive economy. As with all Renault's, the Kadjar comes with a four year/ 100,000mile warranty and complimentary Roadside Assistance.

Summary

It may have taken a few attempts but Renault has finally brought a compelling proposition to the family-sized Crossover market. The company seems to have reigned in some of its extrovert panache and have produced a tastefully elegant alternative to Nissan Qashqai, the market's most popular choice. Reluctant to copy anyone else's style, the Kadjar draws on the design language first seen on the Clio and Captur models and uses it to good effect to create a strong, almost athletic body, a characterful face and a very classy interior. It manages to look like everyone's favourite small SUV, while retaining its own Gallic identity. What can we say against it? Not an awful lot, especially in this frugal 1.5 dCi 110 diesel guise. There are cheaper family Crossovers out there, but few are so elegant. There are more spacious ones, but few are so efficient. There are some that are more frugal, but none that are so adventurous. When all is said and done, the Renault Kadjar is simply bigger, better and cheaper than the best seller it is based on.

PLUGGING LE GAP (new2) 08/04/2016

Renault's Kadjar mid-sized SUV is the big brother to the company's Captur model and has been usefully improved in this revised form. Jonathan Crouch checks it out.

Ten Second Review

Renault's Kadjar is a family-shaped mid-sized SUV model that's smart, sensible and, in its way, quite aspirational. As before, this lightly revised version has been developed from much of the same technology that brought us the segment-leading Nissan Qashqai. It's certainly a more interesting family choice than that Focus-class hatch you might have been considering - and there's the option of 4WD if you want some substance to go with the style.

Background

That name first. That had us all guessing. North African tribe? Middle Eastern trade wind? Wrong and wrong. Apparently it's one of those portmanteau French words where 'Kad' is inspired by the world 'quad' (the casual term for a four-wheeled all-terrain vehicle) and 'Jar' is a reference to the French words 'agile' and 'jaillir,' which means to 'emerge quickly'. Still, this is the crew who brought us Kangoos and Twizys, so perhaps it's best not to linger. It's pretty easy to position just what this car is though. Big brother to the smaller Captur crossover, slightly more compact than the bigger Koleos crossover, it's spun off the same platform as alliance partner Nissan's huge-selling Qashqai. Renault reckons there's enough room in the market to go poaching sales from the likes of Volkswagen, Kia and Toyota rather than merely cannibalise Qashqai sales. Let's take a look and see if they're still onto something with this revised model.

Driving Experience

The key change here is the addition of two fresh engines to the range. Well actually, they're now the only engines available in the range, though each can be had in a couple of states of tune. The first unit is the one you might be primarily drawn to given the current zeitgeist, a 1.3-litre four cylinder Tce petrol unit putting out either 140 or 160hp. This powerplant is a decent improvement on its 1.2-litre predecessor and develops its pulling power from low down, which should make town driving easier. Rest to 62mph in a Tce 140 derivative takes 10.4s en route to 126mph - or 9.6s if you opt for the extra-cost EDC automatic version. The Tce 160 variant (which can only be had in manual form), manages 62mph from rest in 9.9s on the way to 130mph. If you fancy a diesel, you'll be directed towards a 1.5-litre Blue dCi unit offering either 115 or 150hp. Again, it's the lower-powered unit that offers the EDC automatic option. A manual 1.5 dCi 115 variant manages 62mph from rest in 11.7s en route to 117mph. As before, the basic suspension set-up (like virtually all the engineering) is carried over from this model's cousin, the Nissan Qashqai, albeit with some Renault-specific tuning. It makes a Kadjar manoeuvrable in town, with a tight 10.72m turning circle, and the driving position has been designed to mirror that of a typical saloon, rather than a high-set 4x4. The front-wheel drive versions are fitted with an 'Extended Grip' system, which is claimed to enhance grip on low-traction surfaces. Four wheel drive is only available on the top 150hp diesel model. The all-wheel-drive system offers three specific modes: Auto, Lock and FWD. If you do choose to take the Kadjar off the beaten track, a 19cm high ground clearance lends it some ability, while front and rear skid plates will help if the 18 degree approach and 25 degree departure angles prove insufficient.

Design and Build

Unlike you happen to be a Renault sales person or an owner of the original version of this car, you'll struggle to notice any changes made to the exterior. So, as before, the Kadjar looks like a scaled-up version of Renault's smaller Captur SUV - which is no bad thing. Of more importance is the news that the interior of this car has been treated to a much-needed re-fettling. The fascia has been given a new 7.0-inch centre-dash touchscreen that's a big improvement on what was offered before. There are smarter instrument cluster displays too. Otherwise, things are much as before, with an underlying structure shared with this model's Renault Alliance cousin, the Nissan Qashqai. It's slightly more spacious in the back than that car mind you. And the boot is a useful 42-litres bigger than a Qashqai's at 472-litres to the tonneau cover. You get handles that drop the rear seats in their 60/40 split, an organiser that prevents your shopping spilling all over the boot when you corner and a split level load floor. There's also 30-litres of oddments storage around the cabin and the front passenger seat can even be folded to use as an impromptu table.

Market and Model

Pricing starts at just over £20,500 and runs up to £30,000, so conforms to the class norm. There's the choice of four trim levels - 'Play', 'Iconic', 'S-Edition' and 'GT Line'. Even the base 'Play'-trimmed versions are well equipped, with 17-inch alloy wheels, tinted windows, front fog lights, auto headlamps and wipers and rear parking sensors. Inside, all models get Apple CarPlay or Android Auto smartphone-mirroring marshalled by a 7-inch centre-dash screen. There's also cruise control, automatic climate control and a synthetic leather steering wheel, plus an electronic parking brake, large cupholders, a sliding armrest and ambient lighting. Move up to an 'Iconic' model and you get 19-inch wheels, front parking sensors, a reversing camera, roof bars and navigation. The 'S-Edition' versions get full-LED headlights, a panoramic sunroof, front and rear skid plates and special seat stitching. And the top 'GT Line' derivatives vcome with full-leather upholstery, heated front seats and a 360-degree surround view camera system.

Cost of Ownership

As we've said, the 1.3-litre petrol and 1.5-litre diesel engines that feature in the Kadjar are the same as those used by the similar Qashqai - and of course get much the same excellent efficiency figures. The 1.5-litre dCi diesel unit is the engine to choose if you feel that fuel station pasties and chocolate bars are sabotaging your fitness regime. This gets 65.7 miles per gallon and 134g/km of CO2 - and the 150hp version of this diesel isn't that much worse. Go for the petrol 1.3-litre TCe 140 variant and you'll manage 134g/km of CO2 and 47.9mpg on the combined cycle. All versions provide the peace of mind of Renault's 4+ warranty and assistance package. The car is protected against defects recognised by Renault for four years or 100,000 miles (first two years have no mileage limit). In the event of a breakdown, Renault provides emergency roadside repairs or towing to the nearest dealer 24/7 every day of the year, plus three years' European cover. There is also a three-year paint warranty and 12 years' cover against corrosion. Servicing is required once a year or every 18,000 miles.

Summary

There are advantages to turning up late to any party and the Kadjar has made the very most of them, especially in this improved form. Building on the market credibility the brand has already earned with its smaller Captur Crossover model, it takes pretty much everything that's good about the segment-leading Nissan Qashqai and clothes those elements in a sleek, slightly more spacious package that's a little more affordably priced. Other competitors aren't as easy on the eye and nearly all struggle to match this Renault when it comes to issues like running costs and practicality. This Renault may not be the 'ultimate urban adventurer' the ads claim, but it's the kind of car that really could add a more appealing dimension to family travel.

Renault Kadjar average rating: 4.5/5 (4 reviews)

- 15/01/2018, owner of a Renault Kadjar Dynamique S Nav Dc

User rating: 5/5

User comment:
Really pleased with the Kadjar. Very comfortable, economical - getting brilliant fuel consumption figures. At the moment, can't fault it.

- 16/06/2017, owner of a Renault Kadjar Dynamique Nav Dci

User rating: 4.5/5

User comment:
The Renault Kadjar is a joy to drive, especially with the raised seating position. Love the on board r-Link media system but the Sat Nav is a bit temperamental. Very comfortable seats and plenty of space. The only issue I have is that I'm amazed that parking sensors are not standard equipment on it and every car these days. Would definitely recommend this car to anyone.

- 03/04/2017, owner of a Renault Kadjar Diesel Hatchback 1.5 dCi Dynamique S Nav 5dr

User rating: 4/5

User comment:
Very nice car to drive, easy to handle, quite rides bumps in the road well. Long journeys are comfortable.

Read all Renault Kadjar Reviews

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