Citroen tempts drivers with free insurance on C1
2 Jul 2019
There's a tempting new offer for anyone looking for Citroen C1 deals this summer: the brand is promising free insurance on the model for any purchases made and registered between now and September 30th 2019.
As long as you're aged between 18 and 75, hold a full UK driving licence and meet the required eligibility criteria, you could be free of those pesky insurance premiums for an entire calendar year.
The offer is valid across all of the most popular trim levels too, including the hatchback and 'Airspace' body styles, as well as the recently launched 'Origins' Collector's Edition.
For even greater flexibility, customers opting for both retail cash purchases and Personal Contract Purchase will be able to capitalise on this alluring deal.
The Citroen C1 has proven enormously popular since its launch in 2014, selling nearly 65,000 units in the UK alone. It is renowned for both its style and practicality and for being able to manoeuvre in tight spaces, which makes it ideal for city driving.
You'll find an array of impressive features inside, including DAB radio, MirrorScreen technology and a seven-inch touchscreen infotainment system.
Full-length curtain airbags are also fitted as standard, unlike many of its competitors in the city car market, which helps to provide head protection for both front and rear occupants in the event of a side impact.
Citroen highlights the C1 as being particularly suitable for drivers who have just passed their test and are on the lookout for great new car deals.
Commenting on the free insurance deal, Citroen's Eurig Druce said: "We're delighted we can now make this attractive model even more desirable. This offer has been designed in particular to offer a helping hand to younger drivers, whose insurance costs are usually higher. By covering these costs we hope to get as many young drivers into a safer, brand new car that they can be proud of."
One of the UK's most popular carmakers, Citroen sold 1.5 million vehicles in more than 80 countries in 2018.