Refinement lies at the heart of Range Rover, providing luxury travel for five generations. This new flagship SUV highlights an outstanding blend of style, comfort and off-road capability.
The new Range Rover made its debut yesterday (Tuesday, 26th of October, 2021). Coming in a standard wheelbase and a long-wheelbase, the reinvented SUV appears to be centred around giving a smoother and more minimalist overall look. A new grille, light clusters and bumpers help to mark it out as the fifth-generation car. The back of the car has undergone a sleek transformation, reimagined for the 21st Century. It is here the biggest design change has taken place, with an exaggerated swept tail effect to the rear end and taillights featuring a new design. The side vents are further integrated, and a hidden waistline finisher and flush glazing complete the car’s more cohesive exterior design.
As for the interior, the new Range Rover features a floating 13.1” touchscreen paired with the new Pivi Pro Infotainment system which many of Land Rover’s recent models have adopted. The all-new high-resolution 13.7" interactive driver display helps you intuitively navigate and control your journey with a variety of layouts to choose from, including full-screen 3D navigation and driving information.
Customers heading down the Special Vehicles Operations (SVO) route can also order their Range Rover, regardless of wheelbase length, with four seats that feature two individual rear chairs that you are as likely to see in the first-class cabin of an airliner than a car.
The long-wheelbase (LWB) model adds an extra 200mm between the car’s axles, facilitating the new seating configuration. The seven‑seat LWB offers an unrivalled travel experience for seven adults. From heated armrests to ‘hot stone’ massage seats – every aspect of Range Rover delivers a luxurious travel experience.
Worries of steering and manoeuvring in tight spaces are also a thing of the past as rear wheel steering is standard in the new Range Rover. The system works by turning the rear wheels in the opposite direction to the fronts by up to 7.3 degrees at low speed to give the more than five-metre-long Range Rover a 10.95-metre turning circle - that’s less than a Golf!
Land Rover always goes above and beyond when it comes to developing a new model, this is only the fifth in its 50-year history so it is no surprise it's a special one…