Introducing the 2022 Range Rover: Redesign Update, Release Date & More!
Many Delray Beach-area drivers have been awaiting the next generation of the Land Rover brand’s flagship SUV, but will there be a 2022 Range Rover redesign? Despite some rumors to the contrary, model-year 2022 sees the return of the current-generation model with relatively minor changes. A fully-redesigned model is now expected for 2023, and you can find out what we know so far here at Land Rover Palm Beach by reading on!
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What’s New for the 2022 Range Rover?
The relatively minor 2022 Range Rover redesign sees the lineup pared down. Selling a smaller array of models might seem like a compromise, but really, it allows the brand to continue to offer the best-selling models while focusing on the upcoming redesign. Changes to the 2022 Range Rover include:
- Powertrain Options: Although some models may be offered with the previously available diesel and plug-in hybrid powertrains at a later date, these two options are not available at the present time.
- Pricing: The 2022 Range Rover price is unchanged from the previous year. New models from this lineup still start at $92,000 MSRP.
- Trim Levels: The 2021 Range Rover was offered in several unique editions to celebrate its fiftieth anniversary. The 2022 lineup no longer includes the HSE, the Autobiography Fifty Edition, or the Autobiography Fifty Edition LWB.
- Release Date: Although the 2022 model is not yet available at our dealership at the time of this writing, it is available to order on the official Land Rover website. That’s another way of saying that the 2022 Range Rover release date has come and gone! Place your custom order online and have it delivered to Land Rover Palm Beach.
Ready to upgrade now? Check out our new Range Rover inventory to find out what’s in stock today.
What Should You Expect from the Next Generation?
Although a complete redesign may not be on the immediate horizon, you might say that it’s next in line. Here’s what you can look forward to:
- The fifth-generation Range Rover will be offered with an all new platform: the brand’s Modular Longitudinal Architecture, or MLA. It will fit traditional combustion engines, MHEV P400 and P530 (based off of the BMW twin turbo V-8) hybrid setups, and fully-electric powertrains, so you can expect all three when the new model finally arrives.
- The newest platform is also much lighter than the outgoing design, and that means the next model will be even faster and more agile than the previous generation.
- Spy shots also suggest that the newest model will also be slightly less ‘boxy’ than the outgoing generation. Expect redesigned finishes, wheel wells, lights, and more.
- Inside, you can expect the fifth-generation Range Rover to offer more than ever before. The brand’s Pivi™ infotainment system is a given, but in all likelihood, you’ll encounter a range of additional screens and interfaces inside the cabin.
Additionally, you can also expect the following interior features and capabilities:
- 4-wheel steering of up to 7°
- 3 row seating based off the 95 percentile (so plenty of room for adults)
- 23” wheel option
- GPS-enabled suspension
- Wireless Apple CarPlay
- Alexa connection
- Power close doors
Stay Up to Date with Land Rover Palm Beach!
If you’d like to be one of the first to test drive the new Range Rover on the roads near Boca Raton and Wellington, don’t hesitate to contact us today! You can also keep up with our blog for the latest updates.
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Not rain, nor wind, nor the laws of physics will keep Land Rover test drivers from thrashing the new Range Rover at the Green Hell. The beefy SUV made another appearance for Automotive Mike on YouTube, who also braved the elements to bring us this footage of the large people mover tackling the Nürburgring.
In this instance, tackling is a rather appropriate reference. The Range Rover isn't exactly a small vehicle – watching it lumber between corners does conjure images of a linebacker trying to rush the quarterback in American football. It's not the first time we've seen the new Range Rover in such action, but the motions seem a bit more amplified this time around. Side-to-side movement is still impressively controlled, but whoa Nellie does that SUV bob up and down like a sailboat in a hurricane under acceleration and braking.
Perhaps this test vehicle has its rollbar removed? We can't tell, as the windows are tinted and there's still quite a bit of camo covering the side glass. It's also possible this round of track testing features different drive modes, because hey, some drivers may want to carve smooth pavement in an off-road setting. It's part of the testing process, after all.
We know the next-gen Range Rover's exterior makeover will be more on the modest side, but the interior should be a sea of technology with digital screens and capacitive sensors. The SUV will also get the MLA platform which has the capability for electrification, but this particular test vehicle is definitely not using electricity as its primary source of power. When the track is dry, there's no missing the tire squeal followed by the accelerative music of a throaty V8. Whether it's the familiar 5.0-liter or the 4.4-liter borrowed from BMW remains to be seen.
Speaking of being seen, we shouldn't have much longer to wait for full Range Rover disclosure. The next-gen SUV is expected to debut in the second half of 2021 for the 2022 model year.
With a full reveal expected to be just months away, Land Rover engineers are entering an advanced stage of development for the fifth-generation Range Rover and our photographers have captured a prototype of the plug-in hybrid variant on public roads.
It's the latest in a series of sightings of Whitley's reinvented flagship, following recent glimpses of the standard car, the lower-slung Range Rover Sport and the top-rung long-wheelbase model. Here, mandatory stickers and a just-visible charging port give the test mule's electrified powertrain away. Otherwise, like the current Range Rover P400e, it looks like the PHEV will be completely identical to the combustion car.
A Range Rover PHEV prototype was also spotted this week in the UK, towing a trailer containing powertrain telemetry equipment, by Autocar reader Nick Cooper. The charging port and stickers were not visible this time, but he confirmed the engine was silent as it moved away.
The new Range Rover is expected to be unwrapped in the first few months of 2022, some 10 years after the launch of the current model, given that prototypes remain heavily camouflaged and Jaguar Land Rover is currently facing significant production setbacks as a result of the semiconductor shortage.
The company expects the shortage to impact its output most heavily between July and September, predicting a 50% shortfall in the number of cars produced.
The new Range Rover will play a vital role in facilitating Jaguar Land Rover's recovery from the pandemic and chip shortage, and its new MLA platform, which will go on to underpin a number of other models in Land Rover's line-up, will be a cornerstone of the marque's push towards full electrification.
The plug-in hybrid spotted here is likely to use an evolved version of the current P400e model's petrol-electric set-up, which mates an Ingenium 2.0-litre turbo four with a 141bhp electric motor and a 17.1kWh battery for around 33 miles of range. However, a more potent PHEV option with two electric motors is on the cards, no doubt with superior off-road ability courtesy of a boost in low-end torque.
The next-generation Land Rover Range Rover has been a regular visitor on our pages through the last year or so. We’ve seen it testing on the Nurburgring and on public roads, and we already know it won’t look drastically different from the outgoing model. A new rendering from our pals at Kolesa.ru tries to uncover the camouflage and let us take a look at all the little details.
The two virtual drawings you see below are actually based on some of the most recent spy photos of the new Range Rover, which means the overall dimensions and proportions of the body should correspond to the real car. And if you are a little surprised by what you are seeing - yes, the new RR won’t change the proportions of the previous generation of the luxury SUV.
The smaller details are what make the difference here. For example, the Velar-inspired door handles, as well as the thinner headlights make the appearance more attractive. At the back, the layout is familiar, though the taillights feature a new design and there’s a more sloped roofline, again seemingly inspired by the Range Rover Velar. As a side note, Land Rover is also working on long-wheelbase Range Rover and Range Rover Sport models.
While on the outside the new SUV will be an evolution, under the skin it will ride on a new platform. The MLA architecture will allow for wider adoption of electrified powertrains and we expect basically every available engine to feature some sort of electric support. A new and possibly more powerful plug-in hybrid variant was recently spotted, and there should be at least one more new option - a BMW-sourced V8 unit, though that hasn’t been confirmed officially yet.
We are probably about six months away from seeing the Range Rover in full. We expect it to go on sale globally during the second quarter of next year.
Rover vogue 2022 range
- Upcoming luxury Range Rover SUV spotted
- Will retain split tailgate design
- May feature rear-wheel steering
- BMW engine tech likely
- Hybrid engines will be offered
- All-electric model possible
- On sale in 2022
- Priced from around £90,000
The current Range Rover is one of the most luxurious SUVs on sale, but it’s been on sale since 2013. This all-new model should come with plenty of upgrades to keep pace with alternatives such as the Mercedes-Benz GLS and BMW X7.
2022 Range Rover design
Judging from these pictures, it looks as though the new Range Rover won’t be straying too far from the current model’s design.
The door handles are also not flush-mounted items such as the ones you get on a Velar, but a split rear tailgate is visible through the camouflage wrap. A long wheelbase model has been spotted testing before, but this particular example appears to be the standard length model.
Looking at the new car’s rear you’ll spot a roof spoiler poking out above the rear windscreen and four exhaust pipes can be seen under the rear bumper.
2022 Range Rover Long Wheelbase spotted
The Range Rover prototype pictured above confirms that there will be a longer, more luxurious version of the 2021 Range Rover. These versions are expected to be called the Range Rover Long Wheelbase (wheelbase refers to the distance between a car’s front and rear wheels).
From the side, it’s clear that the new Long Wheelbase (LWB) model has much larger rear doors. This suggests most of the extra length will be given to the rear passengers. The LWB version of the current Range Rover is some 200mm longer than standard; you can expect a similar increase in length for the new car.
Though it will be sold in Western markets, including the UK, the LWB Range Rover is mainly intended for the Chinese market, but it will go on sale in other countries, including the UK.
2022 Range Rover engines
The grille and tailpipes indicate that this test car has a combustion engine under the bonnet, but you can expect a range of plug-in hybrids and some mild-hybrid assistance for the diesel and petrol variants.
Four- and six-cylinder models are definitely on the cards but you’ll will have to wait and see whether a V8 will once again top the range. With Jaguar Land Rover’s push for increased electrification – in partnership with BMW – an all-electric Range Rover may be introduced by 2024.
The new car isn’t expected to share many (if any) components with the outgoing Range Rover. An interesting feature spotted on the camouflaged test car is a rear-wheel steering system, this can aid manoeuvrability in tight parking spaces (as seen here in exclusive photos by @musa_sattar) and also sharpen up the handling at higher speeds.
2022 Range Rover interior
The new Range Rover’s interior is likely to get a more comprehensive overhaul than the new car’s exterior. You should see a thoroughly overhauled infotainment system with the adoption of the latest Pivi Pro infotainment system and digital driver display – as used in the recently revamped Jaguar I-Pace.
The latest luxury and comfort features will be offered in Land Rover’s flagship model, and the long-wheelbase variant should further increase rear legroom for those that prefer to be driven.
As is the practice with all Range Rover products, there should be a comprehensive array of off-road tech too, perhaps adopting some of the latest features seen in the new Land Rover Defender.
2022 Range Rover price and release date
The new Range Rover should be officially unveiled later in 2021 with sales beginning for the 2022 model year. Prices for the current model start at just above £83,500 and top out at just under £180,000 for the supercharged V8 long-wheelbase model. You can expect to see an increase in these figures when the new model arrives.
If you can’t wait for this new model to go on sale, head over to our Range Rover review to read all about the current car. Or, check out the latest carwow BMW X7 deals and Mercedes GLS deals for offers on alternatives.
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Deciding that the heat outside would serve as an excuse for me, I rushed straight to my neighbor. Closing the door behind me, I saw Ira coming. Out to meet me.
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All her thoughts, and her whole world were now focused on pain and pleasure, on a burning shame and a sweet, viscous sensation in the lower abdomen. Her pussy throbbed from the inside out and she knew she was as wet and bloated as possible now. She could feel her juices trickling down her thighs. The woman was sweating, her knees were spreading over the damp earth to the sides, her back became numb from the long tense standing on all fours, the battered.
And insulted vagina swelled, ached and sore.