Electric driving is here to stay. Join the thousands* of drivers who enjoy the revolutionary performance and savings of the BMW i3. With zero driving emissions, an all-electric range of up to 193 miles**, over 14,000 UK charging stations, and annual fuel savings of up to £1,342*** versus a petrol car, isn’t it time you went electric?

*10,000 BMW i3 vehicles on the UK roads as of March 2018.

**Figures are for comparison purposes and may not reflect real life driving results which depend on a number of factors including the starting charge of the battery, accessories fitted (post registration), variations in weather, driving styles and vehicle load. They were obtained after the battery had been fully charged. The BMW i3 is a battery electric vehicle requiring mains electricity for charging. The electric range was determined according to a new test (WLTP). Only compare fuel consumption, CO2 and electric range figures with other cars tested to the same technical procedure.

THE BMW i3. Electricity only costs 16.6p per KW hour. On average, electricity only costs 16.6p per KW hour, compared to petrol which costs £1.30 per litre, so with a BMW i3 you save every time you charge up*. The BMW i3 has officially been given a Category 1 rating, so you can receive a £3,500 government grant towards the cost of purchasing one. Plus, if you’re considering the BMW i3 for your business, it’s good to know it will have a BIK tax rate of 0% for 2020.
RANGE FAR AND WIDE. In the UK the average car journey is 30 miles. With an all-electric range of up to 193 miles, the BMW i3 can get you from London to Brighton, and back again, on just one charge.* *Subject to driving conditions: the starting charge of the battery, accessories fitted (post registration), variations in weather, driving styles and vehicle load. They were obtained after the battery had been fully charged.
SUSTAINABLE ENGINEERING. The Future. The BMW i3 marks a new era in sustainable mobility, so your driving has less impact on the world around you.

*Electricity and fuel costs are subject to regional variations and change in the future; they account for only a part of the total costs of ownership for a vehicle. Default figures for electricity and fuel prices per unit are the average fuel figures published by the Department for Business, Energy & Industrial Strategy in March each year.