Range Rovers are known as comfortable long-distance cruisers, and it’s easy to get comfortable behind the wheel. The steering wheel adjusts up and down as well as in and out, and even the entry-level model gets front seats that have 20-way adjustment and four-way lumbar, along with a memory for the driver’s seat position.
Land Rover Range Rover visibility
You need to clamber up into a Range Rover, but once you’re there that height gives you a commanding view of the road ahead. What’s more surprising is how quickly you become aware of the car’s extremities; even in something measuring five metres long, you’re able to place the Range Rover accurately in narrow situations and tight parking manoeuvres.
To further assist with this, a rear-view camera is standard on all editions, as are front and rear parking sensors, and the options list includes a 360-degree camera system and even automatic parking.
Land Rover Range Rover infotainment
There’s no doubt that the Range Rover’s infotainment system packs in a lot of features. The central touchscreen display incorporates DAB radio, Bluetooth and even a digital TV receiver on all editions. The 10.0in system is graphically slick and easy to navigate, although some of the icons can be hard to press while on the move.
The latest Range Rover also gets an upgraded digital dashboard – whose look and content can be customised through three pre-set themes. Aping the abilities of the Audi Q7, drivers can also put the Range Rover’s satellite navigation map directly in front of their eyes.
Land Rover Range Rover build quality
The Range Rover may be an SUV, but you shouldn’t expect its interior to appear even slightly rugged. In fact, cabins don’t get more luxurious than this; the craftsmanship is of an extremely high standard, and everything you see and touch is absolutely first-rate.
Even the entry-level Vogue edition gets Oxford leather seats, while the Vogue SE and Autobiography get an even higher-quality, semi-aniline leather finish.