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Land Rover Range Rover Velar
EXPERT RATING
7.9
/ 10
See our complete guide for the Range Rover Velar

Land Rover Range Rover Velar Pricing and Specs

2022 price from
$92,710*

The Range Rover Velar is available from $92,710 to $138,800 for the 2022 SUV across a range of models.

The Velar’s unusual name is derived from the prototype versions of the original Range Rover in 1969. This time around though, Range Rover is its own luxury sub-brand, and the Velar plugs a mid-size gap between the Range Rover Sport and the Range Rover Evoque.
When released in 2017, the Velar debuted a new styling language for the Range Rover brand, as well as bringing an all-aluminium platform across from sister brand Jaguar, which the Velar shares with the Jaguar F-Pace, XF, and XE. Currently the Velar’s pricing sits between $92,710 for the Range Rover Velar P250 R-Dynamic S (184KW) to $138,800 for the Range Rover Velar P400E Phev R-Dynam HSE (297KW).

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Year Price From Price To
2022 $92,710 $138,800
2021 $70,100 $191,180
2020 $59,300 $185,900
2019 $55,700 $182,930
2018 $52,500 $167,090
2017 $49,000 $147,620

Range Rover Velar FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Land Rover here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • What car should I get to tow a 22-foot caravan around Australia?

    I wouldn’t be concerned about the cylinder configuration of a particular engine. What’s more important is how much power and torque that engine makes, and how towing-friendly that power delivery is. By which we mean how smooth and flexible is the delivery. What you don’t want is a peaky engine that needs to be revved before it delivers the good as that puts a strain on everything and make the vehicle tricky and unpleasant to drive.

    The good news is that all the vehicles you’ve nominated have good, solid powerplants that are well suited to towing a caravan. Modern turbo-diesels – especially with an automatic transmission – are ideal for this task.

    What you should go for, however, is the vehicle with the highest towing rating. In this case, that’s any of the Grand Cherokee, MU-X or older Discovery, all of which have variants that can handle a towed load of 3.5 tonnes. The Everest is almost as good with 3.1 tonne, but only almost. The problem is that the van you’ve nominated can easily weigh between 2.2 and 2.8 tonnes which, with a 3.1-tonne limit, leaves you very little headroom for water tanks and camping gear. You’d be amazed at how much a fully loaded caravan weighs, so don’t rely on the brochure, load the van and take it to a weighbridge to make sure the vehicle you have can legally tow it.

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  • Land Rover Discovery 5 - Why do they just call it Discovery?

    Land Rover still refers to the third-generation, L462-series model as the Discovery 5, but the number was dropped in some markets to distance it from the L319-series LR3 and LR4, which were the North American names for the Ford-era Discovery 3 (2003) and Discovery 4 (2009) respectively.

    Though not officially confirmed, it is believed that the name change in both instances was due to the poor reliability reputation that the earlier models gained. The same fate befell the Freelander badge, when its successor became known as the much-more-chic Evoque.

    Thank you for getting in touch.

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  • Land Rover Discovery 1 - Is the first Discovery becoming a classic?

    Indeed it will so get in quick.

    With its mix of classic Range Rover and a Rover Group parts-bin bits, Morris Marina door handles, Austin Montego van tail-lights and Buick’s ancient alloy V8 all part of the mix, this thing is pre-BMW/post-BMC era British engineering genius.

    Also, the original Disco is cool, with its lovely two-door wagon body, stepped roof with skylights and airy, inviting cabin offering minimalist, attractive design. And please don't forget the Land Rover's formidable 4x4 capabilities.

    All-in-all, a '90s classic worth collecting. Land Rover doesn't make 'em like this any more.

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Disclaimer: You acknowledge and agree that all answers are provided as a general guide only and should not be relied upon as bespoke advice. Carsguide is not liable for the accuracy of any information provided in the answers.

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