Audi A1 1.6 TDI S Line 3dr Diesel Hatchback (2015) at Mazda Northampton Motors

01604 553 837

£8,500

WAS £9,300, SAVE £800

Fitted with over £650 worth of extras including Audi Service Plan - LongLife Service Schedule, Metallic paint and Sprint cloth/leather - Black. Our Audi A1 has standard specification includes Audi drive select, Cruise control, Voice control system, Driver's information system, Additional SD card reader, Audi music interface, Bluetooth audio streaming, DAB Digital radio, Xenon plus headlights including automatic headlights, LED daytime running lights, LED rear lights, dynamic range control and headlight washers, Front seats - 'Easy Entry', Non smoking pack - A1, Isofix attachments on rear seats and much more!

31/10/2015

59348

Manual

Diesel 76.3 combined MPG

RED

New Lower Price


We pride ourselves in only providing cars of the highest of standards - all vehicles are taken through a pre-delivery inspection and are fully HPI checked for your peace of mind. We price our vehicles for sale on the basis of age, condition and mileage. The vehicles for sale may have previously been used for business or hire purposes and so may have had multiple users. Where we hold documents relating to vehicle history, these are available for inspection on request and we are happy to address any specific queries before you view or make an offer to purchase any vehicle.


Customer Views 0

You chose Mazda Northampton Motors.

Get Directions

You can buy this car from the following dealers:

J13COF


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
Finance Available
Qualifies for Warranty4life

Warranty 4 Life

Email Me Details Email Similar

Great Deal!

This car is priced £1,214below average market price
Get Your Sale Price

Our Lowest Price Within 3 Minutes.

Finance My Car Reserve Now
xenticement
Vehicle Enquiry Value My Car Call Me Back Test Drive Make a Bid Save CarRemove Car
Can I Get Credit?
Anand Pandya

Anand Pandya
Sales Manager

Manager's Comment

open quoteEquipped with over £650 worth of extras including Audi Service Plan - LongLife Service Schedule, Metallic paint and Sprint cloth/leather - Black.close quote

Can I Get Credit?

CO2: 98 g/km

MPG: 76.3

Body Glass

Electric front windows, Heat insulating glass, Heated rear windscreen, Rear wiper

Brakes

ABS/EBD, Brake assist function, EDL, ESP with ASR

Carpets/Rugs

Front floor mats

Communication

Voice control system

Driver Aids

Audi drive select, Cruise control, Electro-mechanical PAS

Driver Information

Driver's information system, Low washer fluid indicator, Service interval indicator

Driving Mirrors

Body coloured door mirrors, Electric adjustable door mirrors, Heated door mirrors

Entertainment

Additional SD card reader, Audi music interface, Bluetooth audio streaming, DAB Digital radio

Exterior Body Features

Body coloured bumpers, Rear diffuser, Roof spoiler, S Line body styling

Exterior Lights

Adaptive brake lights, Front fog lights, Xenon plus headlights including automatic headlights, LED daytime running lights, LED rear lights, dynamic range control and headlight washers

Interior Features

12V socket in centre console, Black cloth headlining, Cupholders in centre console, Door sills with aluminium inlays, Illuminated glovebox, Jack and tool kit, Leather handbrake, Rake/reach adjustable steering wheel

Packs

Non smoking pack - A1

Safety

Driver and passenger side airbags, Driver/Front Passenger airbags, First aid kit, Front and rear seatbelt reminder, Front passenger airbag deactivation, Head airbags, Height adjustable front seatbelts, Rear three point seatbelts x 2, Tyre pressure monitor, Warning triangle

Seats

Adjustable rear head restraints, Front head restraints, Front seats - 'Easy Entry', Height adjustable front seats, Isofix attachments on rear seats, Lumbar adjustment for front seats, Split folding rear seats

Security

Locking wheel bolts, Remote control central locking, Thatcham category 1 alarm + immobiliser

Wheels - Spare

Tyre repair kit

General

Badge Engine CC: 1.6
Badge Power: 116
Based On ID: N
Coin Description: TDI
Coin Series: S Line
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07: 19E
Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years: 12
Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years: 3
NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %: N
NCAP Child Occupant Protection %: N
NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09: N
NCAP Pedestrian Protection %: N
NCAP Safety Assist %: N
Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage: 60000
Standard manufacturers warranty - Years: 3
Vehicle Homologation Class: M1

Emissions - ICE

CO: 0.113
CO2 (g/km): 98
HC: 0.019
HC+NOx: N
Noise Level dB(A): 72
NOx: 0.05
Particles: 0.0001
Standard Euro Emissions: EURO 6

Engine and Drive Train

Camshaft: DOHC
Catalytic Convertor: True
CC: 1598
Compression Ratio: 16.2:1
Cylinder Layout: IN-LINE
Cylinders: 4
Cylinders - Bore (mm): 79.5
Cylinders - Stroke (mm): 80.5
Engine Code: CXM
Engine Layout: NORTH SOUTH
Fuel Delivery: COMMON RAIL
Gears: 5 SPEED
Number of Valves: 16
Transmission: MANUAL

Fuel Consumption - ICE

EC Combined (mpg): 76.3
EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies: True
EC Extra Urban (mpg): 88.3
EC Urban (mpg): 62.8

Performance

0 to 62 mph (secs): 9.4
Engine Power - BHP: 116
Engine Power - KW: 85
Engine Power - PS: True
Engine Power - RPM: 3500
Engine Torque - LBS.FT: 184
Engine Torque - MKG: 26
Engine Torque - NM: 250
Engine Torque - RPM: 1500
Top Speed: 124

Tyres

Alloys?: True
Tyre Size Front: 215/40 R17
Tyre Size Rear: 215/40 R17
Tyre Size Spare: TYRE REPAIR KIT
Wheel Style: 10 SPOKE
Wheel Type: 17" ALLOY

Vehicle Dimensions

Height: 1416
Height (including roof rails): N
Length: 3973
Wheelbase: 2469
Width: 1740
Width (including mirrors): 1906

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres): 45
Gross Vehicle Weight: 1600
Luggage Capacity (Seats Down): 920
Luggage Capacity (Seats Up): 270
Max. Loading Weight: 450
Max. Roof Load: 75
Max. Towing Weight - Braked: 1200
Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked: 610
Minimum Kerbweight: 1150
No. of Seats: 4
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb: 10.7

THE ONE TO HAVE? (used) 03/08/2018

By Jonathan Crouch

Introduction

The first generation Audi A1 firmly established itself as the ultimate supermini - the essence of democratic down-sizing. In 2015, Audi updated the car and made it smarter, more efficient and better-equipped. It's this version we check out here as a potential used buy. It's a seductive package for small car buyers.

Models

3/5dr Hatch (1.0, 1.4, 2.0 TFSI petrol / 1.6 TDI diesel) [SE, Sport, S line, S1])

History

You don't expect to see a premium badge in the supermini segment - or a car of this quality. Though Audi's two key rivals, BMW and Mercedes, do make very compact small models, they do so using separate brands, BMW with MINI and Mercedes with smart. The A1 though, is unashamedly an Audi, thoroughly imbued with Vorsprung durch technic and pretty much all the quality you'd get with one of the company's larger vehicles. It took the Ingolstadt maker quite a while to figure out how to manage this in a small car at prices not too far removed from the supermini norm. The company's first attempt, the Audi 50 of 1974, wasn't different enough from the MK1 model Volkswagen Polo it was based upon. In contrast, the hi-tech aluminium-bodied Audi A2 of 2000 was too much of a departure from convention, quirky and over-complicated. All buyers really wanted was something much more straightforward: a small car with an expensive feel. It could share mechanical parts with lesser Volkswagen group models but it needed to be properly premium. The way this model is. The opportunity to create it finally arrived in 2009 with the launch of Volkswagen's fifth generation Polo. Here at last was the perfect platform from which to build a really credible entry-level Audi and sure enough, the first three-door production A1 models were launched a year later. A five-door Sportback version was added to the range in 2011 and from then on, the brand took every opportunity to emphasise its smallest model's technological superiority over every other supermini-sized competitor. You simply didn't expect to find things like 7-speed dual-clutch automatic transmission or cylinder-on-demand technology on this class of car. Or the option of a hot hatch version with 4WD and as much as 231PS beneath the bonnet. By 2015 though, it was time to update the strong-selling A1 package with smarter looks, greater efficiency and extra equipment. In this form, the car sold until mid-2018, when a second generation design (offered only in five-door Sportbnack form) was announced.

What You Get

The A1 is more than merely a scaled-down version of the larger A3. The Polo parentage isn't obvious, the wheels set more widely apart, the body riding a little lower. It's all neat, confident and very classy, especially if you get a car whose original owner opted for the roof hoops that could be specified in contrasting colours. As for the changes made to the post-2014 improved version, well you'd need to be very familiar indeed with the A1 model range to notice them. The enhancements mostly centred upon a front end that featured revisions to the air intakes and the foglights, as well as revised bumpers with more powerful contours that made the facelifted car 19mm longer than the original design. More overt were the updates made to the wider, more distinctive Singleframe front grille flanked by restyled headlights that were able to incorporate hi-tech xenon plus technology. Enter in through the long doors and you'll discover what you probably will have expected to find: the smartest cabin in the class, enhanced on most versions of this improved model with extra chrome and high-glass black detailing. There's a centre console that's supposed to be styled like a ship's stern and a dash apparently modelled on the shape of an aircraft wing, the fascia section decorated with large circular air vents designed to resemble jet engines and which original buyers could trim in personalisable colours. The knurled metal heater controls are particularly smart and above these, you might expect to find the kind of centre-dash colour infotainment display that's becoming increasingly common in modern superminis but instead, in an up-market touch, this is secreted away in a fold-out panel on top of the fascia. It doesn't glide up electrically as it would on one of Audi's larger models but it's still one of the features that makes this cabin feel like that of a much more luxurious car. Access to the rear in the Sportback variant is obviously aided by a longer roofline, but you shouldn't get your hopes up too high with regard to the potential space inside. This is after all, still a supermini measuring under 4m in length and the wheelbase of the five-door body style remains unchanged from that of the alternative three-door model.

What You Pay

Refer to Car & Driving for an exact up-to-date valuation section. Click here and we will email it to you.

What to Look For

Most A1 owners we came across in our survey seemed very satisfied, but inevitably there were a few issues with some cars. One owner found that his 1.4 TFSI model kept losing power through the battery due to poor grounding. He mentioned also that the stop start system was very unreliable (a new fuel pump had to be fitted). And struggled with a horrible creaking sound through the forward bulkhead (which required a new engine mount). This car also had a constant rattling from underside, a power steering failure and an undue appetite for engine oil. Other owners we found reported issues with the Bluetooth connection, the emissions sensor, the EGR valve, horn failure, sliding seat failure, power steering pump failure, airbag failure, number plates falling apart and funny smells from the air con. Look out for all these things on your test drive. In one instance, an owner lost all drive in his S tronic TFSI model. The dealership found the fault code and diagnosed that the "mechatronic" gear selector had gone, which required a new £6K auto gearbox.

Replacement Parts

(approx based on a 2015 A1 1.6 TDI Sportback - Ex Vat) An air filter costs in the £12 to £13 bracket and a fuel filter costs in the £16 to £25 bracket. Front brake pads sit in the £18 to £64 bracket for a set'; for a rear set, it's £12-£45. Front brake discs sit in the £37 to £68; for a rear pair, you're looking in the £21 to £45 bracket. A front brake calliper costs in the £117 to £150 bracket. A rear brake calliper costs about £120. A Rear shock absorber costs around £48-£75 (fronts around £100), a timing belt costs in the £20 to £40 bracket. Wiper blades cost in the £10 to £14 bracket.

On the Road

You may, like us, have certain expectations when it comes to driving this car. After all, it's based on a Volkswagen Polo isn't it? Which means it'll ride well and feel very competent but really lack a bit of fizz. Not the sort of supermini you'd take out for a drive just for the fun of it. Sometimes though, it's refreshing to be proven wrong. No, there isn't the go-kart chuckability you get from the start in a MINI but it's a genuine surprise just how talented the chassis is once you start to press on a bit. And unlike a MINI, this Audi doesn't force its sporty pretensions on you when you simply aren't in the mood: when it's pouring down with rain, the road ahead's festooned with speed humps and you just wish you were in something bigger and more comfortable. In an A1, you'll feel as if you are, this car offering an air of refinement and sophistication that's still unmatched in this class. There's no magic formula here; just sound basics from the very well developed Polo platform. That's been matched to a sophisticated range of engines. The facelifted line-up kicked off with a 95PS 1.0 TFSI petrol variant (which replaced the previous 1.2 TFSI unit). A good all-rounder in the range is the 1.6-litre TDI diesel, which in this facelifted guise had its power raised from 105 to 116PS. For much the same sort of money that you'd pay for a top S line-spec 1.6 TDI model, you could also get yourself the cleverest petrol version of this car, a 125PS 1.4 TFSI variant with 'COD' or 'Cylinder on Demand' technology. At the top of the range sat the potent 2.0 TFSI S1 hot hatch. Whichever version you choose, in an urban environment, the light controls, well-assisted steering, dinky dimensions, tight turning circle and decent all-round visibility mean that an A1 is simple to drive, simple to use and simple to park. The perfect shopping car indeed for someone who wants to leave something larger and more expensive tucked safely away at home in the garage.

Overall

If you've ever wondered just how much style and luxury is really possible in a really small car, then it's worth trying one of these. In distilling the essence of 'Audi-ness' into something this compact, the German brand set this A1 apart in the supermini segment, offering a balance between sportiness, quality and comfort that rivals are still struggling to match. True, ground-breaking technology wasn't on the agenda here, but there's a place for that and it probably isn't in this very price-conscious sector of the market. What's more important is that if you climb out of an expensive A4 or A6 into an A1 costing half as much, the feeling is very much the same That's even more the case with this improved post-2014-era model, with its smarter finish and hi-tech Audi connect infotainment options. All right, so in overall terms, the revisions made to this supermini weren't especially far-reaching, but then they didn't really need to be. There's nothing else in this segment from this era that's quite as polished and premium. The A1 then, is an expensive-feeling little car that for the canny secondhand buyer, may now be just about affordable. A tempting option then.

AN A1 THAT HAS YOUR BACK (used) 07/09/2018

By Jonathan Crouch

Introduction

Choosing your Audi A1 in Sportback form gets you an extra couple of doors and adds an even more premium feel to this, the market's classiest small car. Luxury makers often cut corners to drive down the cost of their smaller models and it shows. Not Audi. In any form you choose, this A1 Sportback will always feel reassuringly expensive. The price tag might seem that way too - until you balance it against class-leading running costs that make this car surprisingly affordable to run. This was a model that brought big car standards to the small car marketplace, particularly in this post-2015-era improved form, in which it was smarter, more efficient and better-equipped. Let's check it out as a used buy.

Models

5dr Hatch (1.0, 1.4, 2.0 TFSI petrol / 1.6 TDI diesel) [SE, Sport, S line, S1])

History

When it comes to building aspirational cars, there aren't too many companies that Audi can learn from, particularly when it comes to less expensive models. There's something very special in the way this German brand can turn what are sometimes fairly proletarian ingredients into something beautifully presented. Something like this - the much improved post-2015-era first generation A1 Sportback. This is the five-door version of an A1 model that, following an original launch at the end of 2010, brought a whole range of new attributes to the small car segment - many of them things the sector had never seen before. Standard Volkswagen Polo underpinnings were here finessed into something altogether more hi-tech and sophisticated, the kind of result that's possible when, as a brand, you're prepared to spend over 2.5 billion euros a year in product development. The A1 was something of a trailblazer. This, after all, was the very first premium brand five-door supermini and creator of a little market niche that satisfied people who required a Fiesta or Corsa-class car, but wanted a much nicer one. Customers who either weren't able or simply didn't need to stretch up to larger Focus-sized premium compact hatches like the BMW 1 Series, the Mercedes A-Class and Audi's own A3. The A1 Sportback we're looking at here was updated in 2015 with more efficient engineering and extra technology to create the model we're going to look at in this guide. In its era, it remained the least expensive way of bringing a premium badge onto your driveway, while still preserving a modicum of practicality. In this form, the car sold until mid-2018, when a second generation design (offered only in five-door Sportback form) was announced.

What You Get

This is exactly as you'd expect a miniature Audi to look, yet the styling of this car also gives the A1 a bit of its own personality: it's more than merely a scaled-down version of the larger A3. Forget all the retro stuff you'd find on a MINI or Fiat 500: the Ingolstadt brand has no patience with any of that. This is all far more sophisticated, with a continuous, pronounced shoulder line that runs from the trademark single frame front grille, then along the flanks before wrapping around the rear. The Polo parentage certainly isn't obvious, the wheels set more widely apart, the body riding a little lower. It's all neat, confident and very classy, with the finished effect being especially smart if you get a car whose original owner specified the contrasting roof that's unique to the more versatile Sportback body style. In creating the Sportback shape, it would have been easiest simply to cut a couple of rear doors into the existing three-door bodystyle - but that wouldn't have been very Audi. So instead, the original A1 five-door design was revisited from scratch, resulting in 6mm more width and height for this Sportback model, plus a B-pillar located 23cm further back and a roofline that's 80mm longer to facilitate headroom in the rear. As for the changes made to this improved post-2015-era version, well you'd need to be very familiar indeed with the first generation A1 model range to notice them. The enhancements mostly centred upon a front end featuring revisions to the air intakes and the fog lights, as well as revised bumpers with more powerful contours that made this updated car 19mm longer than the original design. More overt were the updates made to the wider, more distinctive Singleframe front grille that's flanked by restyled headlights that were in this form able to incorporate hi-tech xenon plus technology. The subtly restyled tailgate lamps are another beautifully crafted part of this car. If Xenon headlights have been fitted, the tail lamps are made up of 54 SuperRed LEDs, emitting an intense, deep red colour. But of course, other drivers won't be able to see them at night when the hatch is raised, so when that's up, these extra lights on the backs of the C-pillars illuminate for improved roadside safety. The loading lip is a comfortably low 66cm and once you get your stuff above it, you'll find a 270-litre boot that, a little disappointingly, is the same size as it would be with the three-door A1 bodyshape. That means it's not huge but the space provided is par for the course in the five-door supermini segment - and about the same as you'd get from a five-door MINI Hatch. Plus you can make very good use of the room on offer if you get a car whose original owner paid extra for an optional luggage package which features divided storage compartments under the loading floor to prevent your bottles of Coke scrambling your eggs on the way home. If you do need extra room and can fold down the back split-folding back seat (a process that doesn't require removal of the headrests), then up to 920-litres of space is available, again, the same as you'd get in a three-door A1. Enter in through the long doors and you'll discover what you probably will have expected to find: the smartest cabin in the class, enhanced on most versions of this improved model with extra chrome and high-glass black detailing. There's a centre console that's supposed to be styled like a ship's stern and a dash apparently modelled on the shape of an aircraft wing, the fascia section decorated with large circular air vents designed to resemble jet engines and which original buyers could trim in personalisable colours. The knurled metal heater controls are particularly smart and above these, you might expect to find the kind of centre-dash colour infotainment display that's becoming increasingly common in modern superminis but instead, in an up-market touch, this is secreted away in a fold-out panel on top of the fascia. It doesn't glide up electrically as it would on one of Audi's larger models but it's still one of the features that makes this cabin feel like that of a much more luxurious car. Access to the rear in the Sportback variant is obviously aided by a longer roofline, but you shouldn't get your hopes up too high with regard to the potential space inside. This is after all, still a supermini measuring under 4m in length and the wheelbase of the five-door body style remains unchanged from that of the alternative three-door model.

What You Pay

Refer to Car & Driving for an exact up-to-date valuation section. Click here and we will email it to you.

What to Look For

Most A1 Sportback owners we came across in our survey seemed very satisfied, but inevitably there were a few issues with some cars. One owner found that his 1.4 TFSI model kept losing power through the battery due to poor grounding. He mentioned also that the stop start system was very unreliable (a new fuel pump had to be fitted). And struggled with a horrible creaking sound through the forward bulkhead (which required a new engine mount). This car also had a constant rattling from underside, a power steering failure and an undue appetite for engine oil. Other owners we found reported issues with the Bluetooth connection, the emissions sensor, the EGR valve, horn failure, sliding seat failure, power steering pump failure, airbag failure, number plates falling apart and funny smells from the air con. Look out for all these things on your test drive. In one instance, an owner lost all drive in his S tronic TFSI model. The dealership found the fault code and diagnosed that the "mechatronic" gear selector had gone, which required a new £6K auto gearbox.

Replacement Parts

(approx based on a 2015 A1 1.6 TDI Sportback - Ex Vat) An air filter costs in the £12 to £13 bracket and a fuel filter costs in the £16 to £25 bracket. Front brake pads sit in the £18 to £64 bracket for a set'; for a rear set, it's £12-£45. Front brake discs sit in the £37 to £68; for a rear pair, you're looking in the £21 to £45 bracket. A front brake calliper costs in the £117 to £150 bracket. A rear brake calliper costs about £120. A Rear shock absorber costs around £48-£75 (fronts around £100), a timing belt costs in the £20 to £40 bracket. Wiper blades cost in the £10 to £14 bracket.

On the Road

You may, like us, have certain expectations when it comes to driving this car. After all, it's based on a Volkswagen Polo isn't it? Which means it'll ride well and feel very competent but really lack a bit of fizz. Not the sort of supermini you'd take out for a drive just for the fun of it. Sometimes though, it's refreshing to be proven wrong. No, there isn't the go-kart chuckability you get from the start in a MINI but it's a genuine surprise just how talented the chassis is once you start to press on a bit. And unlike a MINI, this Audi doesn't force its sporty pretensions on you when you simply aren't in the mood: when it's pouring down with rain, the road ahead's festooned with speed humps and you just wish you were in something bigger and more comfortable. In an A1, you'll feel as if you are, this car offering an air of refinement and sophistication that's still unmatched in this class. There's no magic formula here; just sound basics from the very well developed Polo platform. That's been matched to a sophisticated range of engines. The facelifted line-up kicked off with a 95PS 1.0 TFSI petrol variant (which replaced the previous 1.2 TFSI unit). A good all-rounder in the range is the 1.6-litre TDI diesel, which in this facelifted guise had its power raised from 105 to 116PS. For much the same sort of money that you'd pay for a top S line-spec 1.6 TDI model, you could also get yourself the cleverest petrol version of this car, a 125PS 1.4 TFSI variant with 'COD' or 'Cylinder on Demand' technology. At the top of the range sat the potent 2.0 TFSI S1 hot hatch. Whichever version you choose, in an urban environment, the light controls, well-assisted steering, dinky dimensions, tight turning circle and decent all-round visibility mean that an A1 is simple to drive, simple to use and simple to park. The perfect shopping car indeed for someone who wants to leave something larger and more expensive tucked safely away at home in the garage.

Overall

If the three-door A1 offers all the essence of Audi in smaller form - and it does - then what of this A1 Sportback? In this post-2015-era first generation form, it's certainly small, but usefully versatile, a little urban jewel, trendy if you want it to be, restrained and low key if you don't. It can come power-packed or frugally-focused. It can break hi-tech boundaries. Or be found in a form that won't break the bank. Inevitably though, to experience much of what this car has to offer, you've to spend more than you might ever have expected to on a car of this size. So is it worth it? Well that's a question which for us is easier to answer with this A1 in Sportback guise. It's a beautifully balanced design that from first glance, seems immediately more comfortable with a premium price tag. In fact, we'd go as far as to say that it's a car that makes more sense the more you spend on it - providing you know what you're buying. That's key to the whole different mind set you need in approaching the purchase of this A1. After all, on paper, you could get much of the same technology in a cheaper Volkswagen Polo. Or indeed an even less expensive Skoda Fabia. Fortunately though for Audi, cars of this kind aren't solely bought on paper. No, you'll be considering this, the most expensive supermini on the used market, because you've been just that little bit seduced by Audi's branding and image. Nothing wrong with that of course. A Casio tells the time just as well as a Rolex but sometimes, let's be honest, we just want nice things. Particularly if long term running cost savings are likely to repay the premium paid up-front. This car does, after all, deliver best-in-class figures for Benefit-in-Kind taxation, overall running costs and residual value, helped by the fact that thanks to the engine revisions made to this post-2015-era car, its economy and CO2 emission figures are right up with the supermini segment leaders from this era. So it seems that small can be beautiful, to head as well as heart. Five does indeed go into one. Audi fans would never have doubted it.

Audi A1 average rating: 5/5 (1 reviews)

- 24/03/2016, owner of an Audi A1 1.4 TFSI Sport 3dr

User rating: 5/5

User comment:
The experience that we had at Bury Motors was absolutely fantastic due to the excellent service provided by Phil Blackburn. We were able to obtain the vehicle to meet our requirements with comparative ease and guided through the process very efficiently. I'd recommend Bury Motors to everyone because they made sure that our car was correctly prepared and maintained on the day we went back to pick our new Audio A1. Totally thrilled with our new car! The overall experience was excellent! Both the staff and Sales Executive Phil Blackburn were very professional! Special thanks to Phil!!!

Can I Get Credit?