The Audi Q7

Different Colours And Specifications Available

Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Audi Q7
Monthly Price
£1,250
Upfront Cost
£4,250

Based on a 12 month lease.
Mileage allowance:
1000 miles per month

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Get in touch for our tailored pricing

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VEHICLE SPECIFICATION

Seven
PASSENGERS

Four
DOORS

Five
LUGGAGE

automatic
TRANSMISSION


FUEL TANK


BHP


ENGINE


0-60 MPH

Drive the Audi Q7 as your lease car giving you a hassle-free experience. The Q7 offers power and precision and perfect if you need more space.

The Q7 features three rows of seats; back two rows can go flat to offer huge amounts of luggage room. It includes adaptive xenon headlights, daytime running lights 8.3in Audi MMI infotainment with sat nav, Bluetooth, smartphone mirroring, DAB, dual-zone climate control, and electrically adjustable and heated front seats and smartphone interface. Full-size front, back, side and head-level airbags are present. 

Features and Specifications

The Q7 features three rows of seats; back two rows can go flat to offer huge amounts of luggage room. It includes adaptive xenon headlights, daytime running lights 8.3in Audi MMI infotainment with sat nav, Bluetooth, smartphone mirroring, DAB, dual-zone climate control, and electrically adjustable and heated front seats and smartphone interface. Full-size front, back, side and head-level airbags are present.

  • Engine: 3.0L
  • Power: 335 bhp
  • Maximum Speed: 155 mph
  • 0 – 60 mph: 5.9 sec
  • Fuel: Petrol 

Facts about Audi Motors

Audi Sport has been part of the Technical Development division of Audi Cars for over 30 years. This is one of the reasons why the technology transfer from motorsport and onto production cars has been so successful for Audi.

Audi was the first German auto company to produce a left-hand drive car. In 1921 the Audi Type K was launched. Consequently, this configuration increased in popularity becoming standard in Germany in the 1920's.

The Olympics tried to sue Audi. In 1995 The International Olympic Committee took the manufacturer to court feeling that the four overlapping rings were too similar to the Olympic logo – they lost!