Specification includes Pre-Wiring for SD Navigation System, DAB Digital Radio Tuner, Two USB Ports and an SD Card Slot in Centre Console, Dynamic Select with a Choice of Driving Modes - Comfort - ECO - Sport - Sport Plus - Individual, Reversing Camera, High-Resolution 10.25in Multimedia Colour Display, SPEEDTRONIC Cruise Control and Variable Speed Limiter, Active Parking Assist including PARKTRONIC, Smartphone Integration via Android Auto or Apple CarPlay, Service Indicator ASSYST, Mercedes Me Connect - Vehicle Monitoring and much more.
Diesel 60.1 combined MPG
We pride ourselves in only providing vehicles 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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The Mercedes-Benz C-Class Estate is a compact executive estate and comes well equipped with SD Navigation System, Reverse Camera, Active Parking Assist and plenty more.
Emissions and Fuel
* Price does not include road fund license
Electric windows one touch open/close, Green tinted glass, Heated windscreen washers, Rain sensor windscreen wipers, Rear wiper, Side windows surround in polished aluminium
ABS with Brake Assist, Adaptive brake system, Brake calipers with Mercedes-Benz lettering + perforated brake discs, Electronic parking brake, ESP with ASR, Hill start assist
Bluetooth system, Wireless charging
Active park assist with parktronic system, Attention assist, Collision prevention assist plus, DYNAMIC SELECT with a choice of driving modes (ECO, Comfort, Sport, Sport+ and Individual), Reversing camera
Power opening/closing tailgate, Remote boot release
Comand Online HDD Nav with media interface,radio/CD/DVD/MP3, 10.25 screen, linguatronic voice control, Multi function trip computer, Outside temperature gauge, Service indicator (ASSYST PLUS), Smartphone integration with Apple CarPlay and Android auto
Electrically adjustable and heated door mirrors
Diesel particulate filter
2 USB ports in centre console, DAB Digital radio, Mid-range sound system with 7 speakers and 225W amplifier, SD card slot, Steering wheel mounted audio controls
Exterior Body Features
Aerial in rear window, AMG body styling, Body coloured bumpers, Body coloured door mirrors, Chrome pins diamond radiator grille with integrated stars, Chrome roof rails, Twin exhaust pipes
Adaptive brake lights, LED daytime running lights, LED Indicators, LED tail lights, LED third brake light, Multi beam LED headlights
Dual zone automatic climate control
2 cupholders in front centre console, 3 spoke flat bottom AMG steering wheel in nappa leather, Front centre armrest with storage compartment, Front door sills with Mercedes benz lettering, Gearshift paddles, Illuminated glovebox, Load compartment cover, Multifunction steering wheel, Sports pedals with stainless steel surfaces and rubber studs
Interior lighting - 64 colour Ambient lighting
Lighting pack - C class, Mirror pack - C Class, Seat comfort pack - C Class, Stowage space pack - C Class
3 rear 3 point seatbelts, Active bonnet, Black seat belts, Child proof door locks, Crash sensor, Drivers knee airbag, Drivers pelvis airbag, Dual stage Driver/Passenger Airbags, Front passenger seat occupancy sensor, Front side airbags, Rear seatbelt warning indicator, Tyre pressure monitoring system, Warning triangle and first aid kit, Window airbags
40:20:40 split folding rear seats, AMG sports seats, Auto Mercedes-Benz child seat recognition sensor, Electric front seat height adjustment, Front and rear head restraints, Heated front seats, Rear top tether child seat ISOFIX attachment
Alarm system/interior protection/immobiliser, Chrome surround electric key, Remote central locking
Sunvisors with illuminated vanity mirrors
Wheels - Spare
Tyre inflation kit
|Badge Engine CC:||2.0|
|Based On ID:||N|
|Coin Series:||AMG Line Premium|
|Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 07:||37E|
|Man Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years:||30|
|Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years:||3|
|NCAP Adult Occupant Protection %:||92|
|NCAP Child Occupant Protection %:||N|
|NCAP Overall Rating - Effective February 09:||N|
|NCAP Pedestrian Protection %:||84|
|NCAP Safety Assist %:||N|
|Service Interval Mileage:||15500|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage:||999999|
|Standard manufacturers warranty - Years:||3|
|Vehicle Homologation Class:||M1|
|Noise Level dB(A):||70|
|Standard Euro Emissions:||EURO 6|
|Cylinders - Bore (mm):||82|
|Cylinders - Stroke (mm):||92.3|
|Engine Layout:||NORTH SOUTH|
|Fuel Delivery:||COMMON RAIL|
|Number of Valves:||16|
|EC Combined (mpg):||60.1|
|EC Directive 1999/100/EC Applies:||True|
|EC Extra Urban (mpg):||67.3|
|EC Urban (mpg):||51.4|
|WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb:||5.6|
|WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb - Max:||6.3|
|WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Comb - Min:||5.5|
|WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Extra High:||5.6|
|WLTP - FC (l/100km) - High:||4.9|
|WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Low:||7.1|
|WLTP - FC (l/100km) - Medium:||5.7|
|WLTP - MPG - Comb:||50.4|
|WLTP - MPG - Comb - Max:||44.8|
|WLTP - MPG - Comb - Min:||51.4|
|WLTP - MPG - Extra High:||50.4|
|WLTP - MPG - High:||57.7|
|WLTP - MPG - Low:||39.8|
|WLTP - MPG - Medium:||49.6|
|0 to 62 mph (secs):||7|
|Engine Power - BHP:||194|
|Engine Power - KW:||143|
|Engine Power - PS:||True|
|Engine Power - RPM:||3800|
|Engine Torque - LBS.FT:||295|
|Engine Torque - MKG:||40.8|
|Engine Torque - NM:||400|
|Engine Torque - RPM:||1600|
|Emissions Test Cycle:||NEDC Correlated|
|Tyre Size Front:||225/45 R18|
|Tyre Size Rear:||245/40 R18|
|Tyre Size Spare:||TYRE REPAIR KIT|
|Wheel Style:||5 SPOKE|
|Wheel Type:||18" ALLOY|
|Height (including roof rails):||1457|
|Width (including mirrors):||2020|
|Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres):||66|
|Gross Vehicle Weight:||2235|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Down):||1480|
|Luggage Capacity (Seats Up):||460|
|Max. Loading Weight:||665|
|Max. Roof Load:||75|
|Max. Towing Weight - Braked:||1800|
|Max. Towing Weight - Unbraked:||750|
|No. of Seats:||5|
|Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb:||11.2|
Mercedes' fifth generation C-Class Estate looks a more complete package, thinks Jonathan Crouch
The fifth generation Mercedes-Benz C-Class Estate offers a smarter exterior, a very different cabin and a bit more space out back. This car fully embraces various forms of engine electrification, offers the optional application of Mercedes' latest autonomous driving technology and brings more than a dash of S-Class luxury to this important segment.
The fifth generation C-Class Estate offers the largest boot of any C-Class station wagon yet made. That isn't saying too much, the 490-litre figure being only 30-litres bigger than the previous generation model and still well inferior to apparently smaller, humbler station wagons. Still, buyers in this segment don't usually come looking for ultimate capacity. They want sophistication and class - which this latest generation MK5 model provides in spades. What's on offer here is a sharper drive to temp BMW folk; and a big enough step forward in technology and efficiency to make a potential Audi customer think again. We've heard this before down the decades of course, particularly with this MK5 model's 'W205'-series predecessor, launched in 2014. But there are strong grounds for Mercedes' claims for conquest business this time round. Under the skin, many aspects of its updated 'MRA' ('Mercedes Rear Architecture') platform are shared with the latest S-Class - as is much else. The aim is to redefine what 'luxury' means in the premium badged part of the mid-sized estate segment. Sounds promising. Let's take a look.
There's quite a change here. This latest C-Class Estate is powered only by electrified four cylinder powerplants - yes, right up to the top C 63 AMG variant. The mainstream engines have mild hybrid tech, with pricier plug-in options if you want them. The core petrol models are the C180 and the C200, which share a 1.5-litre unit offering, respectively, either 170 or 204hp. Next up is the 2.0-litre C300 with 258hp. Mercedes hasn't abandoned diesel either. There are three options, all of which use a revised 2.0-litre unit, which now gets an extra 42cc of capacity. The base C200d gets 163hp, the mid-range C220d has 200hp and the top C300d has 265hp. All C-Class models have to be had with 9-speed automatic transmission. And the C200, the C300 and the C220d can all be optioned with a revised and more efficient version of Mercedes' '4MATIC' 4WD system, which can now send a greater proportion of power to the front axle. We mentioned plug-in options, said by Mercedes to be 'significantly more electric' - and so it proves. Courtesy of a much larger 25kWh battery pack beneath the boot floor, the C300e petrol PHEV manages between 34 and 62 miles of all-electric driving range. It's also pretty quick, courtesy of a combined 304hp output and can drive in all-electric mode at up to 87mph. All PHEV C-Class Estates get air suspension as standard. For those who don't care much about plug-in electrification, Mercedes has engineered the usual flagship high performance AMG models to complete the range.
This fifth generation C-Class Estate is 49mm longer than its predecessor, 10mm wider and sits 7mm lower. That extra length has been put to good use, giving the car a luggage are of 490-litres, 30-litres for than the previous generation model could offer. There's 1,510-litres of space with everything folded. The C-Class saloon, by the way, has a 455-litre boot. Another practical improvement for this estate variant includes the way that the height of the load compartment under the retractable cover has, like the the load compartment length, been increased compared to the preceding model. The loading sill is slightly lower too. The Estate model features the EASY-PACK powered tailgate as standard. The rear seat backrest of the Estate model has a 40:20:40 folding split. Operation is by two push buttons on the left and right side of the rear seat backrest. The retractable luggage cover and dividing net have a two-piece design for the first time. Each has its own roller cassette and the reduced weight of the individual cassettes makes operation easier. Otherwise of course, everything's just as with the saloon body style. Which means you now get more 'E-Class'-like styling and an 'S-Class'-like interior, with a huge portrait-style touchscreen dominating the centre stack. Space in the rear is slightly improved by the 25mm wheelbase length increase, but it's still comfortable for two but a squash for three.
Prices are much as with the previous generation model, which means you can expect to pay somewhere in the £37,000 and £50,000 bracket for most mainstream models, depending on the engine and trim level you want. A key option for Estate model customers will be the optional Load Compartment Comfort Package, which includes an electric folding rear bench, operated by switches in the left and right sidewalls of the load compartment. Lots of tempting technology is available to persuade you to spend more. We particularly like the 'Augmented Video' system. Here, a camera registers the surroundings in front of the vehicle and the moving images are shown on the central display, with virtual objects, information and markers superimposed on the video image. These include traffic signs, directional arrows, lane-change recommendations and house numbers. This can make navigation much easier, especially in urban areas. Air suspension and a head-up display can be ordered as options. And you might also want to consider optional rear-axle steering and the accompanying, more direct steering ratio at the front axle which reduces the turning circle by 43 centimetres to 10.64 metres. With rear-axle steering fitted, at lower speeds, the rear wheels steer in the opposite direction to the front wheels - by up to 2.5-degrees opposite to the front-axle angle during parking. Go faster and the rear wheels turn slightly in the same direction as those at the front to improve corner turn-in.
Apparently, the Mercedes-AMG Formula 1 team worked with the C-Class development engineers to create a new turbocharger that gives these latest mild hybrid engines better efficiency - and the official readings seem to bear that out. Let's get to the WLTP-rated figures, starting with the petrol mild hybrid models. The 1.5-litre C180 and C200 variants both return the same figures - 37.9mpg on the combined cycle and 141g/km of CO2. For the C200 4MATIC, the figures are 35.6mpg and 151g/km of CO2, which is pretty much what you also get from the 2.0-litre C300. The C300 4MATIC manages 33.6mpg and 160g/km. As for the mild hybrid diesels, well the likely best selling variant, the C220d, manages 48.0mpg on the combined cycle and 130g/km of CO2. The C300d manages 47.0mpg and 131g/km of CO2. Increasingly though, diesel drivers will be moving towards the various Plug-in options available. The C300e petrol PHEV manages al all-electric driving range of between 34 and 62 miles and can be charged in 30 minutes with a 55kW fast charger (an 11kW device is fitted as standard). The latest plug-in 'C' models also benefit from an adjustable energy recuperation system that can top up the battery at up to 100kW when cruising or decelerating. Mercedes has also added in a hybrid-specific route-planning function that uses the navigation, route topography and traffic data to work out the most efficient route, enabling, for instance, automatic prioritisation of the electric motor in town driving.
There's the potential for quite a shift here in the segment hierarchy for mid-sized premium badged estates. To be frank, in its previous guises, the C-Class Estate was a car you usually chose more because it was a Mercedes than because it was intrinsically better than its Audi A4 Avant and BMW 3 Series Touring arch-rivals. But this fifth generation station wagon 'C' could potentially tempt you on grounds other than mere badge equity. It now has a bigger boot. And the segment's classiest and most sophisticated cabin. We also think it has the best interior media set-up. And when it comes to issues of ride and refinement - the things that really matter to potential business customers - there's the potential for class-leading drive dynamics too. The other thing that really matters to those customers is running cost efficiency; well, this Mercedes is class-leading there too. If you're in the market for a car of this kind, that all makes this 'C' a compelling proposition. It'll be interesting to see how BMW and Audi fight back.
By Jonathan Crouch
You may think you know this 'W205'-series fourth generation Mercedes C-Class - but if you haven't tried one featuring all the changes made as part of this model's far-reaching 2018-era mid-term update, you probably don't. What was needed here was a completely rejuvenated engine range -and that's what we got, along with improved safety and connectivity. If you're looking for a MK4 C-Class on the used market, then try and seek out one of these later versions.
4dr saloon / 5dr estate (1.6 diesel, 2.0 diesel / 1.6 petrol, 2.0 petrol, 3.0 V6 petrol / 4.0 V8 petrol)
For years, Mercedes has talked about 'democratising luxury' and more than any other car the company makes, it's their C-Class model that's tried hardest to epitomise that approach. In the past in its earlier forms, this contender has sometimes rather struggled with the whole idea of delivering elements of 'S-Class'-style opulence in a more compact form, but this MK4 'W205'-series design did better in meeting this challenging brief. Here, we're going to look at the much improved version launched in the Spring of 2018. One in every five cars that this Stuttgart brand sells is a C-Class and many will tell you that it's really with this model - not with the company's smaller front-driven offerings - that Mercedes ownership actually starts. By 2018, over 9.5 million C-Classes had been sold since the original first generation 'W202'-series version was launched in 1993, with sleeker 'W203' and 'W204' second and third generation designs following in 2000 and 2007, before this 'W205'-series fourth generation car first arrived in 2014. For our market, this car was built at the brand's South African East London plant, but it was also assembled in China, Germany and North America and sold in over 120 countries. Coupe and Cabriolet versions of this model provided a fashionable twist on the C-Class formula, but here, our focus is on the core saloon and estate variants that most used buyers will want. By 2018, the C-Class didn't have to be the cheapest saloon Mercedes made - that role in the range was by then occupied by a four-door version of the front-driven A-Class - so there was by the time of this facelifted MK4 model's introduction a little more scope for this car to include pricier technology. And with this revised MK4 model, there was plenty of that as part of what the company told us was the most extensive update in the history of this model. Over 6,500 parts were changed - half of the car's complete tally - to make sure that it could be a more complete rival for revitalised versions of its 'D'-segment premium competitors. This car had out-sold both those models in our market in its original form, but to continue that showing, Mercedes knew it had to substantially improve the available engine range, so that's where much of the effort was directed as part of this fourth generation model's mid-life package of changes. The volume diesel variants got the vastly improved 2.0-litre black pump-fuelled unit we first saw in the 10th generation E-Class. And in addition, the mild hybrid 48V technology used on luxury models like the S-Class and the CLS filtered its way into this car, transforming the power and efficiency proposition of the mid-range C200 petrol model. There were also plug-in petrol and diesel units too - and updates to the top AMG performance models. Across the range, C-Class buyers also got smarter looks, upgraded cabin infotainment technology, extra safety kit and fresh elements of autonomous driving tech. This then, was to some extent the C-Class that BMW and Audi perhaps always feared Mercedes would build. It sold until an all-new fifth generation model arrived in the Spring of 2021.
From a casual glance, you certainly won't appreciate the vast scope of this MK4 model's mid-term update. Indeed initially, you might struggle to see that anything's changed at all from the original 2014-era version of this 'W205'-series C-Class design. At which point your seller will draw your attention to this updated car's revised bumper with its wider central lower air intake. Go for a car with the 'AMG Line' level of trim and the corner inlets get twin black strakes on either side, along with a 'Diamond'-style radiator grille that incorporates shiny chromed pins. From a profile perspective, the shapely silhouette remained elegantly understated with this updated model and the painstaking attention to detail that went into things like the wafer-thin shut lines remained impressive. As before, apart from this saloon, there was also an estate body shape available, which is exactly the same length as the four-door, but sits 15mm taller. You'd expect the interior to really sell you on a premium model at this price point - and this one doesn't disappoint. The smart silvered vents, the classy compartmentalised centre console, the elegant analogue clock. It's really not that far from here to an S-Class. Because this was an update of an older design, it couldn't include the latest MBUX infotainment system that features at this time on Mercedes' smaller models - or even the seamless twin-screen layout that by 2018 we were familiar with from larger Mercedes cars. Still, in compensation, the brand standardised a 10.25-inch central screen with smarter graphics across the C-Class range as part of this car's facelift. And added in the option of the kind of 12.3-inch digital instrument cluster that by 2018 you could have further up the Mercedes model line-up. Which meant that when specified right, this car could still feel just as sophisticated as the more modern designs it competed against. And the rear seat? Well, as with most cars in the premium section of this class, it's comfortable for two adults but rather cramped for three - mainly because of the rather over-prominent central transmission tunnel. Leg space is decent - there's 686mm of it, enough for one six-footer can just about sit behind another. The boot in the saloon model is usually 455-litres in size (which is 25-litres less than you'd get in a rival Audi A4), but that figure falls to 435-litres in the C200 thanks to the mild hybrid EQ Boost hardware. Choose a C-Class estate and the boot capacity is normally 460-litres (or 440-litres in a C200 variant).
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We found plenty of satisfied C-Class customers, but also a few rogue examples. Software problems cropped up quite frequently in our survey. In one case, the car had to limp back home with its owner on reduced power. In another, the auto 'box refused to change up higher than 3rd gear. The Audio 20 navigation system is notoriously slow; try for a car with the much better COMAND navigation set-up fitted instead. A few owners complained of creaks too - from the dashboard, the roof lining, the sunroof and the door seals/ door cards; look out for this on your test drive. Check that all the electrical items work and that the air conditioner is effective. Look out for trim rattles. Make sure the transmission works smoothy and that there are no suspension rattles. The engine should pull smoothly and the auto kickdown should be effective. There were some recalls you should know about. Switches used in the seatbelt buckles of some models made between June and October 2018 might be faulty. And the wrong engine undertray was fitted to some models made in March 2018. A software issue might lead to the start/stop function being disabled and could make the engine stall. A few models made in February 2019 may have incorrectly fitted tie rods on the front suspension. A lock nut used in the steering gear of some models made between March and October 2018 could be cracked, Some cars made between June 2017 and November 2018 have a software issue with the ESP electronic stability program. The crankshaft fitted to a small number of engines in C-Class models made in March 2019 could have surface damage. A few examples have had a wiring harness in the engine bay incorrectly installed. There were a couple of recalls for the front passenger airbags in the August 2017-October 2018 period. And a few cars made in the December 2018 to January 2019 period need to have the bolts that hold the turbocharger oil return lines in place replaced. Make sure that all these recall issues have been attended to with the car you're looking at. Insist on a full Mercedes dealer service history, especially for the most recent models whose lengthy warranty - effectively for the life of the car - is dependent on proper servicing by an authorised agent. Check that all the accessories work and watch out for cosmetic damage which can be expensive to correct. These are popular family cars, so check for wear and tear in the rear. Also look for the usual signs of wheel kerbing and poorly repaired accident damage.
(approx based on a 2018 C220d - Ex Vat) An air filter is around £32. An fuel filter costs around £60. A pollen filter is around £16. Front brake pads sit in the £26 to £88 bracket for a set, while rear brake pads cost around £25-£72 for a set. Rear brake discs can cost around £70. A headlamp is £170-£300; a saloon tail lamp costs around £180-£216. A clutch kit is around £264; a thermostat is around £88.
The cutting-edge engine technology that was so notably missing from the original version of this 'W205'-series fourth generation C-Class design was very much in evidence in this much improved car. The key changes related to the two volume variants. The C200 petrol model we'd recommend got the brand's latest 48-volt mild hybrid 'EQ Boost' technology. And the C220d best selling derivative at last ditched its long-standing 2.1-litre diesel in favour of the far cleaner, quieter and more sophisticated 2.0-litre 'OM654'-series powerplant from the E-Class. In a 'C', this unit was capable of up to 61.4mpg on the combined cycle and up to 117g/km of CO2 (both NEDC figures). Mercedes clearly still saw a future for diesel at the time of this car's 2018 facelift because it bucked the current trend by mating it with Plug-in power in an advanced C300de model. If, perhaps understandably, you don't think that the concept of a smoky diesel really suits the plug-in premise, then seek out the alternative petrol Plug-in model, the C300e. All the main C-Class variants come fitted with a smooth auto transmission, a '9G-TRONIC PLUS' 9-speed 'box which replaced the 7-speeder fitted across the range at the original launch. As with the original version of this design, the saloon and estate C-Class line-up we're looking at here kicked off with a couple of 1.6-litre models, the petrol C180 and the diesel C200d, both developing around 160hp, these being the only variants in the line-up available with manual transmission. Most buyers will look beyond these to the core C200 and C220d petrol and diesel derivatives just mentioned, both of which could from the showroom be ordered with optional 4MATIC all-wheel drive on request. If these volume versions of this car aren't powerful enough for you, there are minority interest C300 petrol and C300d diesel derivatives with a few more braked horses. Then come the C300e and C300de Plugin models we just talked about. And finally there are the rip-snorting Mercedes-AMG high performance street racers, the V6 C 43 4MATIC and the rear-driven V8-powered C 63 variants. But high performance isn't our focus here - and it won't be for many C-Class buyers. This car aims to bring an S-Class limo-like demeanour to middle management buyers, especially when specified with optional AIRMATIC air suspension. To a great extent, it still sets the current standard in its class for cars from this era when it comes to doing just that.
With this udated 'W205'-series C-Class, the achilees heel of the original version of this MK4 model (it's rumbly old 2.1-litre diesel engine) was impressively dispatched. The replacement 2.0-litre unit is difficult to better from this era if you're looking for a refined black pump-fuelled option in this class. And for the increasing number of business buyers who aren't, the clever mild hybrid C200 petrol variant introduced as part of this facelift is certainly worth a look. There's impressive engineering elsewhere in the range too. In the 2018-2020 era, Mercedes was the only brand in this segment to deliver both petrol and diesel Plug-in options, the only one to offer the option of air suspension and the only brand to retain V8 power at the top of the range. In short, if you care what lies beneath the bonnet and you're browsing in this sector for a mid-sized premium badged saloon or estate from this period, the C-Class remains a very difficult car to ignore. In summary, the 2018-era model update gives used buyers a reason to give this fourth generation C-Class a second look. It used to be easy to pigeonhole buyers amongst the three main protagonists in this sector; a 3 Series for the driving enthusiast, an A4 for the technophile and a C-Class as a compromise badge-equity choice. In this form, this Mercedes is now a great deal more than that. It blurs those boundaries. And makes your choice in this segment just that little bit more pleasantly difficult.
Specifications of used vehicles may vary. The information displayed conveys the usual specification of the most recent model but may not reflect the individual vehicle. Please contact the sales department for confirmation in the first instance.
Mileages on used vehicles may vary. Please contact the sales department for confirmation in the first instance.