Enquire About This Van
All models and engine sizes available from
SL28 DCi 100 SWB low roof LH35 DCi 150 Quickshift LWB high roof
Deep freeze or chill operation available
New Hubbard refrigeration systems and New GRP wet line insulation
Standard specification includes
- Drivers airbag
- Electronic Brakeforce Distribution (EBD)
- Emergency Brake Assist (EBA)
- Remote control central deadlocking
- R.A.I.D (Renault Anti Intruder Device)
- Radio / CD player
Three year / 100,000 mile + (3 yr AA roadside assistance)
Bespoke Contract Hire & Leasing package available
Share this Van
Many different body types were available during its lifespan, ranging from the regular van to larger versions with an expanded load area, height, and longer wheelbases with an LWB prefix. Panel vans are very popular but there are pickups available as well. The Master’s heavy-duty versions were initially offered as the B series by Renault Trucks (now owned by Volvo), and later as the Messenger and the Mascott.
The biggest model of all, the high-roof RWD long-wheelbase model, has the largest body available in the series with load volume of 17 cubic metres.
The van underwent a midlife big facelift at the end of 2003, with heavily restyled headlight area (along with cosmetic improvements to rear lights, wing mirrors, and dashboard), resulting in the front end more resembling the smaller Trafic. The van was available in a variety of sizes and configurations, as was its predecessor, and was a common base for conversion into ambulance bodywork.
In the United Kingdom, the Movano is available in a wide variety of configurations in height, length, and weight, and can hold up to 4,500 kg (9,900 lb). The front grille on the Renault Master was facelifted in 2014 but the facelift didn’t extend to the Opel / Vauxhall models. Renault announced on 18 April 2016 that it would begin manufacturing an off-road variant of the Renault Master, with a four-wheel drive configuration.
The Master ZE is fitted with a 76bhp engine that takes its energy from a 33kWh battery located underneath the load space floor and has an official 124-mile range. This figure is claimed to be closer to 74 miles in real-world conditions, but this still places it at the forefront of the major electric van market and ahead of its biggest competitor, the Volkswagen e-Crafter.
The dashboard was given a thorough redesign on the inside. The latest model is rational and is shifting the infotainment panel to the dashboard. The panel was mounted before the facelift where the rear-view mirror would usually be located, but now it has been replaced by a rear camera system display. It’s a more rational system, so it soon becomes second nature to staring at the phone.
The four-cylinder diesel engine M-type 2.3 litres is used by all four brands and is available in three tuning states, from 100 hp (74 kW; 99 bhp) to 150 hp (110 kW; 148 bhp). Renault Trucks discontinued the Mascott, instead offering the third generation Master in chassis cab configuration with payloads of up to 2.5 tonnes.