Van, Truck, Trailer, Bus and Coach Aftermarket News in Ireland

Fiat reveals E-Ducato pricing for Northern Ireland

Fiat has confirmed Northern Ireland and Great Britain pricing and specifications for its new fully-electric E-Ducato. Pricing, spec and launch dates for the Republic of Ireland are however currently unavailable.

Entry level price for the panel van is £47,675, while a larger battery version starts from £60,175. It is offered with two battery sizes in panel van, chassis cab or passenger carrier variants. Versions with a 3.5-tonne or 4.25-tonne GVW are available.

Fiat says the 47kWh battery promises a range of up to 193 km / 120 miles (WLTP City). The larger 79kWh battery can cover up to 309 km / 192 miles (WLTP city).

Charging times from 0-100 per cent range from two hours and 25 minutes for the smaller unit, to four hours for the larger one.

The panel van is available in two different heights (2569mm, 2814mm), three different lengths (5413mm, 5998mm, 6363mm) and three different wheelbase sizes (3450mm, 4035mm, 4035XLmm).

The chassis cab is offered with a choice of three different lengths (5358mm, 5708mm, 5943mm) and four different wheelbase sizes (3450mm, 3800mm, 4035mm, 4035XLmm), while the passenger can be ordered in one size specification seating between five and nine passengers.

Every configuration is available with the choice of either the 47kWh or 79kWh battery.

The E-Ducato has a payload of up to 1,950kg and maintains the same volumes as ICE Ducato of between 10 cubic metres and 17 cubic metres.

Standard trim level provides a five-inch touchscreen with DAB Bluetooth, automatic climate control, LED lighting in load area, lane departure warning system and advanced emergency braking.

The eTecnico receives a seven-inch touchscreen with Apple CarPlay, Android Auto and sat-nav, rear parking camera with reverse parking sensors, blind spot and rear cross path detection, heated electrically folding door mirrors, LED daytime running lights and leather steering wheel.

First deliveries the E-Ducato are expected in Northern Ireland and the rest of the UK by the end of the year.