It's unique combination of looks, agility and dynamic driving make it the perfect match for any driver. At Swansway you can choose from a our selection of approved used Jaguar E-Pace models, each with different specifications and engines. So you’re sure to find your perfect match.
To find out more about any of these models, call us on 01270 449293
Are you looking for a used Jaguar E-Pace? If so, then you have come to the right place. We
have a range of Jaguar E-Pace cars for you to check out. One of the best things about buying used is that it means the car you are looking for will likely be more within your price range now because it was owned before. As long as it is in good condition, there is nothing wrong with this, and it’s the main reason a lot of people choose to go down this path. We’re going to be taking a look at buying a used Jaguar E-Pace, so keep reading to find out more.
In terms of looks, it would appear that the model hasn’t really changed at all. The 2021 model looks almost identical to the initial release version. There are a few slight differences when you see them such as the fact that there is some redesigned Patrick mesh between the exhaust pipes at the back. Other than that, design wise, nothing has really changed.
Depending on what trim you get, you are going to receive different features. Anti-Locking brakes are standard in vehicles now, but there are other features that have been added to different trims to make them more appealing. However, despite some simple changes here and there, it doesn’t appear as if much has changed with the E-Pace since it was first revealed.
The biggest change is the new hybrid version that has recently been talked about on the market. With the new planet conscious climate, this is the perfect solution to having a luxury type car, while still being environmentally friendly.
Buying second hand means that you can get the car that you want, without spending a small fortune. It’s always nice doing business with someone who knows what they want, and usually those who come to a used car dealership, have at least some idea. One of the things that you find is that people stand, knowing that it is affordable, but also asking themselves whether it is safe enough seeing as it is second hand. The safety of the vehicle is a paramount concern to everyone involved so we check all of the safety features before the vehicle is added to our forecourt.
When a manufacturer releases a new model of car, they usually release a range of different trims to go with it. For the more expensive cars, this usually includes having a sport mode or something a little bit of fun that you can take for a spin. However, to those who know what they are talking about, they are going to have to think about the p250. This is a base level car, with a powerful four-cylinder car and nine positions on the gearbox.
Or, you could opt for the Standard model as it has a number of different comfort components that are appealing on top of all the safety features.
Moving on, if you want bigger front brakes then going to need the S. Adding a navigation system, LED lights and leather upholstery, the S is all about comfort.
The SE trim has a more expensive engine. There is a nine-speed transmission in the car right now, so there are plenty of options for speeding up, as well as keeping yourself safe while you are driving the car.
There is also the Jaguar E-Pace Sport that you can consider. This is the most luxurious of all the trims, with a max speed of 148.9mph and a 2.0 L 4-cylinder engine. There have been a fair few enhancements between the SE and the Sport, so make sure that you are getting everything you need from whichever one you choose.
The E-Pace was released in a number of different engine sizes. There is the 161bhp diesel motor, and a hybrid version of the same thing that will offer you the same kind of results. You will also notice that the D200 gives you 201bhp but remains with the same 2.0 L diesel engine.
The petrol models of the Jaguar E-Pace also use 2.0 L engines, coming with an automatic gearbox. The P200 has 197bhp, where the P250 has 246bhp. The P300 though is the fastest, coming in with 296bhp, despite using the same engine as the others.
The only other option to consider is the P300e which is the plug in hybrid option. This has an engine that comprises a 1.5 L 3-cylinder petrol engine with an electric motor. This model comes in at 305bhp, making it the most powerful of all the E-Pace options on the market right now.
There are finance options available for the car if the funds are the problem. Looking through all of the different options before making a decision on what you want to do. It is not always possible to get finance on a car, but you can always look into this option and see if it is viable for you. The E-Pace has all of the necessary safety features such as stability control, all the way down to the locking breaks. As such, it is going to be worth the money that you end up spending on the car, because you know that it is going to be a safe choice.
Get in touch with us today if you would like to know more about buying a used Jaguar E-Pace. There are a number of benefits to buying used rather than new, and it doesn’t mean your options have to be limited either. You can get some fantastic deals on the car that you want when you choose to buy used! A friendly member of our team is ready and waiting to hear from you.
We’ve already driven the Jaguar E-Pace in low-powered diesel mode, but the baby SUV in the range is also offered with a higher-output turbocharged petrol engine – and that’s exactly what we have here. It’s the most powerful unit currently available with the E-Pace, so caters for those who want a little more punch from their compact SUV.
It’s fitted here alongside the R-Dynamic S pack – arguably the sportiest specification accompanying the E-Pace. It adds a more dynamic exterior look to the car, as well as larger 20-inch alloy wheels – with both giving the E-Pace a lot more impact on the road.
As mentioned earlier, the biggest addition here is that engine. Though 2.0 litres in capacity, it still manages to return impressive performance figures, alongside decent economy results. The E-Pace also benefits from all-wheel-drive in this layout, giving better all-round capability as well as improved traction in poor conditions.
Our E-Pace benefits from a variety of extras which, though optional, showcase an increase in the amount of technology being applied to compact SUVs – the ‘Activity Key’, for instance, allows you to unlock and lock the car via a wrist-worn strap – ideal for those who don’t want to keep a key in their pocket.
Our E-Pace was driven by the most powerful engine available in the range, a turbocharged 2.0-litre ‘Ingenium’ petrol. It sends 295bhp to all four wheels via a nine-speed automatic gearbox. Thanks to 400Nm of torque, the E-Pace can hit 60mph in just 5.9 seconds, before topping out at 151mph.
Despite the increased performance, economy figures aren’t all that bad. Jaguar says that the E-Pace will return 35.3mpg on the combined cycle, while emissions stand at 181g/km CO2. That said, the most powerful diesel in the range should return 45.6mpg and emit just 162g/km CO2.
As you’d expect with any Jaguar, the E-Pace has been designed to retain some level of sporty handling characteristics, despite its size. The ride and handling are much as you’d expect: the steering has a good amount of weight to it, and you can accurately place the car where you’d like it. The engine has a plenty of punch, though the turbo’s response can be sluggish at times. Likewise the gearbox’s shifts are crisp enough in full automatic mode, but tend to slush through the cogs when in manual.
One aspect of the car we take a dim view of was the poor low-speed ride. Potholes and other road surface imperfections were transferred straight through to the cabin – though at higher speeds these were barely noticeable. This could be down to the E-Pace’s large 20-inch alloy wheels which, though good-looking, possibly likely contribute to the choppy ride
The E-Pace, in our eyes at least, is a good-looking car and distinctively enough styled to separate it from the larger F-Pace – though the similarities are still quite noticeable, particularly towards the rear of the cars. It’s a well-judged and classily executed exterior, and one that looks impressive whether static or in motion.
The E-Pace is, as we mentioned, accompanied by large alloy wheels which do improve the appearance of the car – though we’d happily trade a little bit of visual impact for better ride quality. The interior is also instantly recognisable as a Jaguar and, though well built, lacks some of the fun that you’ll find in competitors’ cabins – and may be missing the flair that some customers want inside of their compact SUV.
The cabin of the E-Pace feels similar to that found in the larger F-Pace and also in the XE saloon car. It’s nicely driver-focused, with plenty of adjustment to be found with the steering wheel, allowing you to get comfortable easily. The seats also go reasonably low, and this helps to give the car a dynamic, sporty feel.
The overall impression is good; materials throughout the cabin are, for the most part, of a high quality – with only a few harsher plastics lower down bringing the overall effect down. Fit and finish are also excellent, with all trim pieces and main controls feeling as though they have been built to last. Even rear seat legroom is decent enough, which is likely to find favour with young families – Jaguar’s target market for the E-Pace.
The E-Pace benefits from a good level of standard equipment, with features such as a 10-inch infotainment screen, Bluetooth connectivity and two-zone climate control helping out in the value-for-money stakes. R-Design cars, such as our test vehicle, benefit from a full sports bodykit and sports seats, as well as a black gloss grille.
It’s worth noting that the base price for our test car is £41,510 – though add-ons such as 18-way electric heated and cooled front memory seats – an incredible £1,125 option – quickly ramp up the price. That said, all but two specifications benefit from Jaguar’s satellite navigation system – though you’d expect this given the car’s price. That said, a failure to include carpets as standard – a £105 option on all trim levels – seems a little mean.
The E-Pace is somewhat of a mixed bag. It drives keenly enough, and certainly stands out against other boxier competitors. However, it’s expensive – and once you’ve applied a smattering of optional extras it quickly commands quite a hefty price. The poor low-speed ride isn’t ideal either, particularly when you consider that the car’s target market – young families looking for their first large car – are likely to be taking it around towns and cities on the school run.
Overall, you’ll be just as happy in a base-spec E-Pace as you would be in this high-end version, which is why this more powerful – and more expensive – car is a less convincing package.