Dacia models

Please select at least one model to see available variants

Total price
Monthly payment
Figures are based on a 20% deposit
Save more on your next car
Price Promise Guarantee
Find a finance option to suit you

Showing 1 - 33 of 33 results

Finance representative example (PCP)

Total cash price £8,999. Borrowing £7,199 with a £1,800 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
Fixed interest rate
Total amount payable
Cost of credit
Optional final payment
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Dacia buying guide

What Dacia models are there?

The smallest and most affordable model in the Dacia range is the Sandero. This hatchback takes parts and engines from slightly older versions of the Renault Clio and assembles them into a dependable, well-priced option for single buyers or small families. The cabin has few frills to tempt the eye, but enough space for four adults to sit in reasonable comfort and a boot that’s easily large enough for a week’s shopping.

You might also want to consider the Sandero Stepway. This model starts with the conventional Sandero, but adds chunky black plastic bumpers and side protectors, along with a roof rack and a slightly taller ride height. These changes help give the Stepway a tougher, more SUV-inspired look than its sibling. Most Stepway models enjoy a slightly higher level of specification than standard Sanderos, helping them feel a little more posh.

The largest car in the Dacia lineup is the Jogger. This is somewhere between an estate and a people carrier, and has managed to squeeze seven seats into its relatively compact body. Practicality is the order of the day for the Jogger thanks to an enormous boot that’s easily large enough for bikes or large dogs depending on how many seats you fold down. Mid-range models include useful touches such as Apple CarPlay, Android Auto and modular roof rails.


Which Dacia models are SUVs?

The Dacia model that really put the brand on the map is the Duster SUV. Like the rest of the range, the Duster uses familiar mechanical parts borrowed from older Renault models, but fits them under its tough-looking SUV body. The larger platform means there’s more interior space for passengers, making it an easier choice for families that might need more regular access to the rear seats. Plus, boot space gets a handy boost over the Sandero twins.


Dacia comes from Romania and was founded in 1966. The company first began using manufacturing facilities that had originally been used to build aircraft engines during the Second World War. In 1999, Dacia was purchased from the Romanian government by Renault and remains part of that group to this day.

Dacia cars have ranked highly in recent reliability surveys from Auto Express, What Car? and JD Power. This is partly down to Dacia being a budget brand, which tends to offer more basic equipment levels, meaning there’s less to go wrong.

Yes, Dacia currently makes an electric car, but you can’t buy it in the UK yet. Dacia’s EV is called the Spring and is one of the most affordable battery-powered cars you can currently buy in Europe. Dacia hasn’t confirmed whether it’ll sell the Spring in the UK due to the costs associated with redesigning it for right-hand-drive markets.

TCe is the Dacia brand name – borrowed from parent company Renault – for its turbocharged petrol engines. The acronym stands for Turbo Control Efficiency. These units make the same or more power than the non-turbo units they replaced, with much improved fuel economy. You may also see Dacia models with SCe engines – these are more affordable petrol options without turbochargers.

dCi is what Dacia calls its diesel engines, again borrowing the convention from parent company Renault. The acronym stands for Diesel Common-Rail Injection. These are a good choice for drivers that cover high mileages, or for those that might need to tow trailers.

CVT is Dacia-speak for its automatic gearbox option. Any Dacia sold as a CVT model will change gear for you. The name CVT means Continuously-Variable Transmission and refers to the specific way that this gearbox type works, with no fixed gear ratios in pursuit of achieving the highest efficiency possible.

Bi-Fuel marks out Dacia models that are able to run on both petrol and LPG (liquefied petroleum gas). LPG is often available from larger petrol stations and costs less than petrol, helping reduce running costs. While most petrol engines can be converted by third parties to also run on LPG, Dacia performs this conversion at the factory, which should give you a little more peace of mind that everything has been set up correctly.

Bi-Fuel cars must be started on petrol but will subsequently swap from petrol to LPG automatically – or you can swap fuel types manually via a dashboard switch. A dedicated dial lets you monitor your remaining LPG capacity, with the LPG tank fitted in place of the spare wheel, so you shouldn’t lose any interior space as a result.

Of course! All nearly new Dacia cars sold by Motorpoint are available on finance with both hire purchase (HP) and personal contract purchase (PCP) packages.