This vehicle is currently in stock at Volvo Gatwick and can be purchased from Mazda Northampton Motors.
Equipped with optional extras worth over £2230 including Media Pack XL, Cloth/Leather Combination Cord and Rear Park Distance Control. Standard features includes Automatic Smart Card/Key includes Keyless Start, Bluetooth Phone Connection and Music Streaming, Navigation via Mobile Phone, Satellite Navigation System with Colour, 6.5 Inch Display, Maps updated via SD Card, Traffic Information, Steering Wheel Mounted Remote Audio Controls and much more.
Petrol 55.4 combined MPG
Pepper White Gloss
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.
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You can buy this car from the following dealers:
Please quote reference LD66BVK_8196
All vehicles can be purchased from your local Motorparks dealer regardless of their physical stock location.
Best part-ex price paid
Qualifies for Warranty4life
Emissions and Fuel
* Price does not include road fund license
Service Log Book
Electric front windows + one touch + anti-pinch, Front intermittent wipers, Heated rear window with timer, Rain sensor including auto headlights activation, Rear wiper
ABS, Automatic Stability Control (ASC), CBC - (Cornering brake control), DSC - Dynamic Stability Control, Electronic brake force distribution, Electronic parking brake, Hill start assist, Traction control
Apple car play
DTC - Dynamic traction control, MINI remote services, Servotronic speed sensitive power steering
Brake pad wear indicator warning light, Central display with LED ring and 6.5" colour touch screen, Connected driver, Exterior temperature gauge, Intelligent emergency call, MINI TeleServices, Navigation system, On board computer, Personal Profile, Real time traffic information, Service interval indicator
Anti dazzle rear view mirror, Electrically adjustable door mirrors, Heated door mirrors/heated windscreen washers
Auxiliary input socket, DAB digital radio module, MP3 compatible radio/single CD player, Radio visual boost
Exterior Body Features
Body coloured bumpers, Chrome door handles, Chrome exhaust tailpipe, Chrome headlight surround, Chrome plated radiator grille, Illuminated door handles, Metal look door sill finishers, Roof spoiler
Follow me home headlights, White indicator lights
Heater with recirculation function
12V power point front, 4 lashing points to secure luggage, Centre console storage box, Chrome interior door handles, Driver/passenger sunvisors, Front and rear cupholders, Front passenger grab handle, Height/reach adjust steering wheel, Multifunction steering wheel, Rear armrest with storage, Rear grab handles, Storage compartments in doors, Toolkit in luggage compartment
Front interior light, Luggage compartment lighting
Interior lights pack - Mini Clubman
3 point automatic seatbelts, 3 point seatbelts on all rear seats, Crash Sensor - activates hazard/interior lighting + unlocks doors, Driver and passenger airbags, Driver and passenger side airbags, Front curtain airbags, Front passenger airbag deactivation, Fuel cut off safety device, Pyrotechnically pre-tensioned front seatbelts, Twin horns, Tyre pressure warning
60/40 split folding rear seat, Easy entry seats, Front headrests, Front seat backrest storage nets, Isofix rear child seat preparation, Outer passenger rear headrests
Drive away door locking, Keyless Start, Locking wheel bolts, RF remote control central locking, Thatcham category 1 alarm + immobiliser
Electronic differential lock
|Badge Engine CC:||1.5|
|Based On ID:||N|
|Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07:||17E|
|Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years:||12|
|Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years:||3|
|NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %:||90|
|NCAP Child Occupant Protection %:||68|
|NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09:||4|
|NCAP Pedestrian Protection %:||68|
|NCAP Safety Assist %:||67|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage:||999999|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Years:||3|
|Vehicle Homologation Class:||M1|
|Noise Level dB(A):||68|
|Standard Euro Emissions:||EURO 6|
|Cylinders - Bore (mm):||82|
|Cylinders - Stroke (mm):||94.6|
|Engine Layout:||FRONT TRANSVERSE|
|Fuel Delivery:||TURBO DIRECT INJECTION|
|Number of Valves:||12|
|EC Combined (mpg):||55.4|
|EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies:||True|
|EC Extra Urban (mpg):||62.8|
|EC Urban (mpg):||46.3|
|0 to 62 mph (secs):||9.1|
|Engine Power - BHP:||136|
|Engine Power - KW:||100|
|Engine Power - PS:||True|
|Engine Power - RPM:||4400|
|Engine Torque - LBS.FT:||162|
|Engine Torque - MKG:||22.4|
|Engine Torque - NM:||220|
|Engine Torque - RPM:||1250|
|Tyre Size Front:||205/55 R16|
|Tyre Size Rear:||205/55 R16|
|Tyre Size Spare:||TYRE REPAIR KIT|
|Wheel Style:||REVOLITE SPOKE|
|Wheel Type:||16" ALLOY|
|Height (including roof rails):||N|
|Width (including mirrors):||2022|
|Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres):||48|
|Gross Vehicle Weight:||1890|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Down):||1250|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Up):||360|
|Max. Loading Weight:||570|
|Max. Roof Load:||75|
|Max. Towing Weight - Braked:||1300|
|Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked:||680|
|No. of Seats:||5|
|Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb:||11.31|
With this second generation Clubman model, the British-based MINI brand sets its sights on premium hatchbacks like the Mercedes A-Class and Audi A3. Jonathan Crouch drives one.
The first modern-era MINI Clubman was launched in 2007 as the first truly practical MINI - but came with one key drawback: you couldn't have two rear passenger doors. This second generation model not only corrects that oversight but is also smarter, better equipped, higher-tech and more efficient. But can it set itself apart from the Hatch 5-Door and Countryman models in MINI's range? Let's see.
It's hard to think of a modernday motoring success story to rival that of BMW's MINI. The Bavarians took the 60s design concept, super-sized it and made it the ultimate automotive fashion accessory for the early years of the 21st Century. But the car's cheeky compact size was both its greatest draw and its only real limiting factor. If the same design could be produced with a dash more practicality, couldn't many more customers be persuaded to join the great MINI Adventure? The prospect was tempting, but the problem for the German designers was in creating a truly versatile family car that kept the original three-door model's essential MINI-ness. They'd already watched rivals Mercedes struggle - and fail - to develop the smart brand in the same way. What they eventually came up with in 2007 was this model, the MINI Clubman, an estate car, but not as we knew it. Curious, quirky and thoroughly individualistic, it was a perfect fit for a brand that has always been all those things. Nine years later, we got that car's successor, this MK2 model Clubman. With five proper doors this time round, a smarter look, extra space and all the MINI brand's latest technology, it's an intriguing prospect. What we're looking at here is a usefully revised version of that car.
So what's it like on the road? A little different from the MINI norm is the answer - but thankfully, not too different. No, it doesn't feel quite as sharp and frisky as the 5 Door Hatch model to drive, but then this is a larger, heavier car. Anyway, compensation comes with better refinement and far superior ride quality thanks to a purpose-designed multi-link rear suspension system. If you want to tweak the damping, an optional 'Variable Damper Control' control system allows you to do it, working through the 'Green', 'MID' and 'Sport' settings of the 'MINI Driving Modes' system, another extra-cost feature. There's a familiar range of engines under the bonnet. There's a three cylinder 1.5-litre petrol unit with 136hp in the 'Cooper' version, while the Cooper S gets a 2.0-litre four cylinder petrol engine with 192hp. If you want a diesel (a rare thing in a MINI of almost any sort these days), there's a 2.0-litre powerplant with 150hp in the 'Cooper D'. Standard with all the engines is a six-speed manual gearbox - with 7-speed Steptronic automatic transmission optional on the petrol variants. There's no performance reduction if you do decide on the auto option. In fact, the eight-speed units actually reduce the 0-62mph times.
A MINI Clubman should always be distinctive amongst a sea of look-alike family hatches; it still is. Changes with this revised model are minimal, perhaps the most notable one being the re-designed grille, which now extends across the entire bumper. With a sleeker structure for the air inlet, it gives the front view a more distinctive appearance. The grille is bordered by a slim frame produced from a single piece. There are also re-styled circular LED headlamps. The grille is bordered by a slim frame produced from a single piece. There are also re-styled circular LED headlamps. If your experience of BMW-engineered Clubmans goes back to the first generation version, you'll be pleased to find that the unique Minivan-style split rear doors for the loadbay still remain, though buyers these days have the option of opening them at the push of a button on the key fob or by waggling a foot under the rear bumper. The rear lights now get full-LED illumination and are mounted on the rear doors, helping make the Clubman appear broader. The same effect is achieved by the wide-spaced twin exhausts on the Cooper S. There are still plenty of MINI design touches inside too, including toggle switches, lashings of chrome and a circular theme running through the cabin. Look down at the wheel and you'll also notice the BMW 'i-Drive' style rotary controller which was introduced in the MINI hatch, this feature promising easy navigation of the built-in infotainment system which includes sat-nav on all models. The boot size is a respectable 360-litres - or 1250-litres with the rear seats down.
There are three trim levels - 'Classic', 'Sport' and 'Exclusive' - and prices start from just over £21,000. Overall, the sums being asked are right around what you'll pay for an equivalent Audi A3, Mercedes-Benz A-Class or BMW 1-Series. If you're a keen driver, then the Clubman's performance and promise of go kart-like handling may be enough to seal the deal. Instead of the standard 6-speed manual transmission, a 7-speed Steptronic transmission with double clutch is optionally available for the MINI Cooper Clubman and the MINI Cooper S Clubman. A 7-speed Steptronic sports transmission is also optionally available for the MINI Cooper S Clubman. Fresh options include fresh body colours and a new sports suspension set-up. Standard equipment levels are pretty generous. Even 'Classic' variants get a 6.5" colour infotainment screen, intelligent emergency call via an embedded 4G SIM card, a DAB digital radio, 'Apple CarPlay 'phone connectivity, ambient lighting, exterior MINI logo projection and automatic headlights with rain sensor. 'Sport' models include John Cooper Works Aerodynamic Kit and Spoiler, John Cooper Works Alloy Wheels, Sports Suspension, John Cooper Works Bucket Seats, John Cooper Works Steering Wheel and an anthracite interior headliner. 'Exclusive' trim gives you upgraded 'Exclusive' alloy wheels, a chrome line exterior finish, 'MINI Yours' Lounge leather upholstery, a 'MINI Yours' leather steering wheel, 'MINI Yours' interior trim and an interior chrome line finish. Across the range, expect the usual range of MINI safety features, including ABS, stability control, traction control and optional adaptive cruise control.
The 1.5-litre petrol 'Cooper' variant is notably economic, in manual form managing up to 50.4mpg (WLTP-rated) and up to 127g/km of CO2 (NEDC-rated). For the auto version, the figures are 53.3mpg and 120g/km. For the 2.0-litre petrol Cooper S, you're looking at up to 44.1mpg and 145g/km in manual form or up to 51.4mpg and 125g/km as an auto. For the 2.0-litre diesel, the readings are up to 65.7mpf and up to 113g/km as a manual or up to 67.3mpg and up to 111g/km as an auto. Buyers should expect a standard 3 year 60,000 mile warranty, with fixed price servicing under MINI's TLC scheme a worthwhile option. Residuals have always been a MINI strongpoint, so your Clubman should retain a good chunk of its value when you come to sell. Just make sure you don't go overboard on the extensive options list. Speaking of options, try to keep any paint combinations on the tasteful side to maximise resale value.
The designers have done their damnedest to make this second generation Clubman a distinct and desirable model in its own right. The result is characterful but distinctly MINI - just as potential buyers will want. If you need a practical car from this brand and find the Hatch 5-Door model too small and the Countryman Crossover too quirky, then the Clubman may be for you a perfect fit. It certainly makes its BMW 2 Series Active Tourer donor car look a little bland. True, the 2.0-litre engines further up the range aren't quite as efficient as those you'll find in rivals but MINI is close enough to the pace in this regard for that not to matter very much. It all means that if you want something compact but practical and a bit different, then this Clubman will probably suit. Either way, potential owners have to be people unafraid to fly in the face of convention. If that's you, then a bigger MINI adventure beckons.
Only MINI could have brought us a family hatchback like the Clubman. June Neary checks the second generation version out
More than most, I'm fed up with boring cars. I, after all, have to drive different cars day-in, day-out and over time, one tends to blur into another. This week's ride was a welcome change from that. The second generation version of MINI's Clubman, after all, is not a car you would easily forget. It would have been easy for BMW, when faced with doing a Focus-sized version of the iconic MINI Hatch, simply to churn out something larger and more conventional. Instead, they've brought us the MINI Clubman. Many will hate it but I love the thing.
I was pleased to find two things here. First, I need to tell you that here are two side doors this time round. Incredibly, the original version of this car only provided one, and it was positioned on the wrong side of the car, forcing me to unload kids and packages in the middle of the road. Not clever. The other thing I was happy about with this MK2 model Clubman is that it still looks like a MINI, even though it's quite a substantial thing, almost identical in height and width to a Volkswagen Golf or Ford Focus. If you're comparing against MINI's 5 Door Hatch, this car is 270mm longer and 73mm wider, which makes the difference in size between the two models as great as it is between a Focus and a Fiesta. As for the styling, well most who looked at my test model seemed to think that, if anything, this Clubman's stretched dimensions actually improve the slightly awkward aesthetics that you get on smaller MINI Hatch models. See if you agree. Inevitably, it's impossible with this car to discuss that subject without mentioning doors - specifically the twin-door arrangement at the rear that's supposed to hark back to the Austin Seven Countryman of the 1960s. The distinctive side-hinged split rear so-called 'Clubdoors' mark this model out from any other on the road. They open via a dual-section chrome handle or, with the optional 'Comfort Access' feature fitted, by waving your foot beneath the bumper if, key in pocket, you approach the car, laden down with bags. Inside, you'll find 360-litres of luggage space which is competitive with a Focus or a Golf. If that's not enough, then flattening the rear bench frees up more space than any MINI model to date has ever provided - 1,250-litres. Up-front, there's a design that's different, yet somehow still the same. What's changed is an interior that's more discreet and formal-looking than that of an ordinary MINI Hatch: it's much more spacious too, thanks to an extra 73mm of cabin width. Features like decent door armrests and a centre console that, for the first time on a MINI, extends up to the instrument panel make it feel more grown-up. In fact, you might even talk of a BMW-style feel were it not for familiar MINI touches like the column-mounted dials, the row of toggle switches below the ventilation controls, the personalisable interior light colours and, most familiar of all, the huge circular display that crowns the centre stack.
So what's it like on the road? A little different from the MINI norm is the answer - but thankfully, not too different. No, it doesn't feel quite as sharp and frisky as the 5 Door Hatch model to drive, but then this is a larger, heavier car. Anyway, compensation comes with better refinement and far superior ride quality thanks to a purpose-designed multi-link rear suspension system. If you want to tweak the damping, an optional 'Variable Damper Control' control system allows you to do it, working through the 'Green', 'MID' and 'Sport' settings of the 'MINI Driving Modes' system, another extra-cost feature. Engine-wise, the range starts with a three cylinder 1.5-litre 136bhp petrol unit that can return over 55mpg on the combined cycle and 118g/km of CO2, even if you order your car with the optional 6-speed Steptronic auto transmission. The bulk of the range though, is based around 2.0-litre power that gives buyers the option of an 8-speed auto 'box as an alternative to the standard 6-speed manual. There's a 192bhp Cooper S petrol model, but most buyers will want the 150bhp Cooper D diesel I tried that makes 62mph from rest in around 8.5s but can still approach 70mpg in regular use. A pokier 190bhp Cooper SD variant is also offered.
MINI isn't troubling to address the budget end of the family hatchback segment here, instead targeting this second generation Clubman at Volkswagen's Golf and better-specified mainstream Focus or Astra models in this sector. That means pricing in the £20,000 to £25,000 bracket. I tried the volume 2.0-litre diesel Cooper D version which at the launch of this car was the least expensive diesel variant you could have. I reckon it's the one to go for, offering punchy 150bhp performance at a premium of around £2,300 over the 1.5-litre petrol-powered base 'Cooper' derivative. If you do want to go faster, you'll need around £23,000 for the potent petrol-powered Cooper S and getting on for £25,000 for the top diesel, the 190bhp Cooper SD. Across the range, there are auto gearbox options; primarily BMW's 8-speed automatic that works with 2.0-litre models like this Cooper D and costs around £1,600 more. Ask for an auto on the base three cylinder petrol Cooper derivative though and you'll have to have the older 6-speed Steptronic transmission that'll cost you around £1,500 more.
Because I like to be different, I love it but I could quite understand why others would choose something else. It's a family hatch that you would buy for totally un-family hatch-orientated reasons. Only MINI could build such a car.
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