Drivers are often looking for ways to reduce their expenses on the road, as the price of fuel is putting more and more pressure onto motorists around the UK. One way to cut the costs of petrol is to opt for a low emission vehicle, which can also reduce overhead charges like road tax.
Now Nissan has added to the booming range of low emission vehicles available with the launch of new products in its NV400 line. One of the headline releases will be the Euro 5 engine, which will give drivers far higher performance and reduce their costs further.
Its previous four versions of the chassis, tipper and dropside turbo engine have been replaced with a single 2.3-litre turbodiesel engine, giving motorists a significant improvement in fuel economy and sees the NV400's CO2 emissions fall by 8g/km.
The Japanese firm has also unveiled a number of specification upgrades, which will interest businesses that are trying to cut down their expenses as they are for both panel vans and factory-built conversions.
Nissan's new advancements will see business users benefits from nimble performance and generous load space, but with a few added bonuses. This means the NV400 is becoming a more viable option for companies that want to run an entire fleet that is both reliable and affordable.
Its improvements included on the E grade panel van now brings deadlock, power mirrors, front electric windows, FM audio system with MP3 / iPod compatibility, USB / AUX socket input and Bluetooth connectivity, cargo floor load mounting hooks and immobiliser and alarm, all as standard.
Nissan corporate sales director Barry Beeston said these tweaks to the NV400 will "further increase its appeal to businesses both large and small".
The comfort and reliability on long journeys is now paired with the efficiency of a high performance engine, which will deliver tangible cost savings, according to Mr Beeston.
He added: "The extra security features on both the E and the SE models will also provide drivers and fleet operators with extra peace of mind that their vehicles and loads will be safe and secure when left unattended."
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