Save Between £2,000 & £7,000 with The Ford Scrappage Scheme
• Enables the most polluting vehicles to be permanently removed from UK roads
• Scrappage Savings of up to £7,0001 make new, cleaner vehicles more accessible
• Open to owners of vehicles registered before 01/01/2010 (pre Euro 5) against selection of latest Euro 6 petrol & diesel models
• Replacing the UK’s old petrol & diesel cars alone could save 15 million tons of CO2 annually2 & drastically reduce other pollutants
• Unlike incentive schemes, Ford's Scrappage Scheme includes vans we will actually scrap all the trade-in vehicles
Ford's car and van scrappage scheme is aimed at improving air quality by enabling customers, of any brand, to trade-in and scrap their old vehicles for new and affordable Ford cars and commercial vehicles, including the All-New Fiesta and Transit Custom, with significantly lower emissions.
Ford Scrappage Scheme
Applicable to any pre-Euro 5 vehicle, registered before 1st January 2010, the scheme will enable eligible consumers3 to benefit from a scrappage incentive of between £2,000 and £7,0001 on a variety of Ford models, including the high-tech All-New Fiesta and Transit Custom, Britain’s most popular car and van respectively.
The Ford scrappage program will run to the end of the year and is effective for registrations from September 1st to December 31st 2017.
“Ford shares society’s concerns over air quality”, said Andy Barratt, Chairman and MD of Ford of Britain. “Removing generations of the most polluting vehicles will have the most immediate positive effect on air quality, and this Ford scrappage scheme aims to do just that. We don’t believe incentivising sales of new cars goes far enough and we will ensure that all trade-in vehicles are scrapped. Acting together we can take hundreds of thousands of the dirtiest cars off our roads and out of our cities.”
All new Ford EcoBoost petrol and EcoBlue diesel models meet the Euro 6 standard, the toughest vehicle emissions yet. Not only are they cleaner than ever before, but they are also the most efficient, meaning improvements in fuel economy too. Latest Euro 6 standard4 and new vehicle technologies mean today’s cars produce far lower emissions than previous generations:
• Carbon monoxide (CO), petrol down 63%; diesel down 82% since 1993
• Hydrocarbons (HC), petrol down 50% since 2001
• Oxides of nitrogen (NOX) down 84% since 2001
• Particulate matter (PM), diesel down 96% since 1993
Data from the SMMT shows that there are approximately 19.3 million pre-Euro 5 emission level passenger cars on the UK roads today and reducing that number, through scrappage programs, would have the effect of reducing CO2 by 15million tons per year, equivalent to the annual output of approximately three coal-fired power stations5.
Medium to longer-term actions to improve air quality include a plug-in hybrid version of the Ford Transit Custom, due to start trials later this year. The Transit PHEV is planned for commercial introduction in 2019 and is part of Ford’s total investment of $4.5 billion in electrified vehicles by 2020, which also includes a fully electric, long-range SUV.
|1Ford Scrappage Scheme
|All New Fiesta (exc. Style)||£0||£2,000||£2,000|
|B-MAX (exc. Zetec)||£1,500||£2,000||£3,500|
|Transit Connect (exc. Base)||£3,000||£2,000||£5,000|
For more details or to arrange your test drive contact our sales teams today using the numbers listed in the 'Contact Us' tab above.
2CO2 saving based on assumption an average CO2 reduction of 48g/km for pre-Euro 5 passenger cars and a UK car parc of 19.3 million vehicles in 2016, and an average of 10,000 miles/annum. (Commercial vehicles represent a smaller volume, with an estimated 2.5 million pre-Euro 5 LCV’s, but would also significantly contribute to CO2 reduction, and other pollutants, if removed from UK roads).
• Incentive would apply to vehicles registered up to 31st December 2009
• The traded-in vehicle must have been registered in the owner’s name for at least 90 days
• The trade-in vehicle must be scrapped
4Euro Emission Standards for Cars (SMMT source)
5Data from www.carbonbrief.org/