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    Ford Ranger

    Pick Up Double Cab Wildtrak 2.0 EcoBlue 213 Auto

    3.27 tonnes


    1.02 tonnes


    36.7 mpg

    Fuel consumption

    1.57 metres

    Load length

    0.86 metres

    Load height

    1.56 metres

    Load width

    Leasing this van includes.

    Manufacturers warranty

    In the event of an unexpected mechanical issue, you're all covered!

    Road tax

    That's right, all deals include road tax. No hassle. No fuss. No fees.

    Breakdown cover

    Just in case worst comes to worst. You'll never be left stranded.

    112 mph

    Top speed

    213 bhp


    9 secs


    1996 cc

    Engine size

    36.7 mpg

    Fuel consumption

    201 g/km




    Four Wheel Drive


    Key features.

    • ICE feature pack 129 - Ranger
    • Electrically operated windows with one shot driver's window
    • Journey grain partial leather upholstery with Wildtrak logo
    • Roof rails
    • Dual power heated fold back door mirror with puddle lamp and signal
    • LED Front fog lamp
    • Driver and front passenger airbag, side airbag, curtain airbag and driver knee airbag
    Ford Ranger
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    Ford Ranger review.

    By Jonathan Crouch

    Ten second review.

    When it all comes down to it, the right tool can make child's play of men's work and if you're looking for the best all-round contender in the pick-up sector from the 2019-2022 era, then Ford's Ranger for many buyers may be exactly that - the right tool. As well as being practical, spacious for cargo and good for towing, this much improved post-2019 version of the T6 generation MK3 Ford Ranger pick-up got a 2.0-litre EcoBlue diesel engine that was significantly more efficient. It was also smarter, safer and very media-savvy, plus it was very decent to drive for a vehicle of this kind and there was even an extreme Raptor version at the top of the range capable of rally-style off roading. Across the Ranger line-up, the idea was to tempt everyone from builders to surf-boarding, mountain-biking families with what turned out to be a very complete product indeed.


    Pick-up - 2.0 TDCi diesel

    Design and Build.

    The kind of Ranger you've chosen will be instantly evident from a glance at its nose, revised on this post-2019 model. The standard range variants now have smarter front grilles with a central horizontal bar split along its length in two slim sections. This styling feature is grey-finished on the utility-orientated XL models, gains silver embellishments on the plusher XLT and Limited variants and is titanium-trimmed on the Wildtrack lifestyle derivative that 64% of Ranger customers choose. The top Raptor Ford Performance model of course, needs a tad more street presence and gains it with a unique grille that features FORD lettering rather than the usual Blue Oval badge. All post-2019-era Rangers got an improved bumper design with new separated front fog lamp housings and a larger lower skid plate. At the rear, the size of the cargo bed is dependent on which of the three body styles you select. There are three: a two-seater 'Regular Cab', a so-called 'Super Cab' with occasional rear seats and the four-door Double Cab that most end up buying. The owner of an ordinary Ranger might notice that the top Raptor model is 168mm wider, thanks to its redesigned suspension and a track width that's 150mm greater. At the wheel, you climb up high to perch behind the wheel of any pick-up and this Ranger is no exception. There are plusher, more sophisticated cabins from pick-up in this segment from this era, but this one does at least seem well put together and features some plush touches on top variants. On all Rangers, the centre part of the dash is dominated by a SYNC infotainment display, the 8-inch SYNC 3 touchscreen featuring on higher-end variants and on these post-2019 models including the useful 'FordPass Connect' WiFi Modem. Plus there's Apple CarPlay' and 'Android Auto' smartphone-mirroring and of course navigation will feature on plusher-spec variants. The instrument binnacle display features a central screen with selectable informational sections and there's plenty of storage space, including a deep 8.5-litre centre console box between the seats and door bins that can hold 1.5-litre bottles. And in the back of the Double Cab model? Well though this vehicle is actually narrower than an ordinary Ford Mondeo (and up to 100mm narrower than some of its rivals), it is possible to get three adults across the back seat without too much discomfort: two six-footers can certainly sit one behind the other with reasonable ease. If there are only two of you in the back, you'll be able to use the provided central armrest with its built-in dual cup holders. There's also the bonus of being able to flip up the seat base to access two hidden storage compartments and create an extra area for transporting smaller items you don't want to consign to the cargo bay. Potential business owners may well be approaching this Ranger thinking that sleeker looks, a smarter more sophisticated cabin and decent driving dynamics are all very well, but that they'd trade all of them for the practicality out back that this vehicle will need to earn its keep. They don't have to. On paper at least, it looks as if this Ford's load-lugging stats are as good, if not better, as you'll find with any other pick-up in this segment from this era. The tailgate is strong enough to deposit weights of up to 200kgs onto it as part of the loading process. When the time comes to lift it again, if you've a higher-end Ranger variant, you'll be glad of the 'easy-lift' functionality that Ford added to this improved model. That sees the tailgate fitted with a torsion bar that significantly reduces the effort needed to pull it up back into its raised position. As for what's inside, well the Regular Cab and Super Cab models offer some of the very largest cargo bays in the class from this period, with load boxes that respectively measure in at 1.82 (for the Regular Cab) and 1.45 cubic metres (for the Super Cab). The Double Cab version is also more than competitive, with a 1.21 cubic metre load box. If your notebook is at the ready, we'll get into a few more specifics on the load dimensions and payload capacities you'll want to consider in choosing the correct Ranger variant for your needs. The load box length is 2,317mm for the two-seater 'Regular Cab' model and 1,847mm for the 'Super Cab'. With the Double Cab variant, it varies according to trim - 1,613mm for XL, XLT and Limited versions and 1,575mm for Wildtrack and Raptor models. All Rangers have a load box width of 1,560mm, narrowing to 1,139mm between the wheel arches. Which is easily enough to accommodate the kind of Europallet you shouldn't have too much difficulty in lifting up to floor level thanks to a reasonable loading height that on a base-trim Double Cab version starts from 835mm; in the Raptor derivative though, it's up at 906mm. The load box depth on most Rangers is 511mm, rising to 541mm on Wildtrack and Raptor models. Payload capacities aren't quite as impressive, but you'll still be able to carry a gross figure comfortably over 1.1-tonnes if you choose the right version of the Double Cab model, the base XL variant managing a 1,140kg payload. Bear in mind though, that this capacity will fall to only a fraction over the one tonne mark if, like many Ranger buyers, you choose a Wildtrack model, that variant capable of carrying no more than 1,024kgs. Yes, that's still above the one-tonne threshold for claiming back VAT, but it means that careful calculations will need to be carried out by Ranger Wildtrack purchasers before fitting optional extras like tonneau covers and roller shutters. That is though, at least much better than what's achieved by the top Raptor variant, which doesn't get near that VAT threshold figure, its 620kg payload weight effectively classifying it as a car. Go for the alternative 'Super Cab' and 'Regular Cab' body styles and of course payload capacity is much less of an issue. On a 'Regular Cab' variant, the gross payload figure can be as much as 1,252kgs, while with a 'Super Cab' model, as much as 1,197kg is possible. As for the weight you can tow, well choose the right variant and you'll be able to lug along up to 3,500kgs, a figure that's un-bettered in this class from this period.

    Market and Model.

    Please contact us for an exact up-to-date valuation.

    Cost of Ownership.

    Quite a few Rangers will have been seriously used off road - or for really heavy loads - so previously owned examples ought to be thoroughly checked. Have a look underneath and under the arches. The Ranger is built extremely tough, and has benefited from many years of continual development. The interior isn't the last word in sophistication but it is hardwearing. As usual, check for damage to exhausts and suspension from off-roading, check that the load bay tie-downs aren't bent or broken and ensure there's life in the clutch, diffs and dampers. It might have been used for some very heavy towing. Our ownership survey revealed a few issues. Several owners reported issues with the gearbox - either transmission rattling or difficulty in selecting gears (especially 3rd), so look for that on your test drive. One owner had had a complete engine failure (down to a faulty piston) and various niggling faults were reported with things like the towbar, rear bumpers, trailer wiring and water leaks. Some owners also observed that the paintwork scratches easily. Otherwise, it's just the usual things; check the alloys and the load bay for undue scratching. And insist on a full service history.


    (approx based on a 2019 Ranger 2.0 TDCi 170PS - Ex Vat) An oil filter is in the £3 bracket. An air filter is in the £25 bracket. Front brake pads cost in the £46-£88 bracket. Front brake discs cost in the £120 to £135 bracket. A wiper blade is around £14-£17. A pollen filter is around £7-£23. A tail lamp is in the £182 bracket. A headlamp is around £267. A water pump costs in the £28-£106 bracket. A thermostat is in the £12-£21 bracket. A radiator is in the £260-££267 bracket.

    In case you missed anything.