The Mercedes-Benz CLS is not a budget car in any sense of the word and from launch only six-cylinder engines are available. Until some four-cylinder engines arrive the CLS 350 d will be the cheapest to run.
It’s the same story for company car drivers too who will be heartened by the fact that both the CLS 350 d and 400 d offer the same CO2 output, although at 156g/km it’s not exactly low.
Performance fans are much better catered for with the petrol CLS 450 and AMG 53 offering power aplenty and surprisingly good economy too.
Mercedes-Benz CLS model history
- 2018 – Mercedes-Benz CLS goes on sale with six-cylinder petrol and diesel engines only, sole trim is AMG Line.
Buying a new Mercedes-Benz CLS coupe
Sitting at the upper end of the Mercedes-Benz range, buying a CLS should be a pleasant experience, even if there aren’t as many deals as on an A-Class.
Still, with loads of Mercedes-Benz garages across the country it shouldn’t be hard to track down the right car for you.
Get the best deal for your part exchange by completing a Parkers Valuation before you go to the dealership.
Buying a used Mercedes-Benz CLS coupe
With such a high level of technology on board, the crucial thing here is to check all electrical and mechanical systems work correctly.
Make sure you carry out a Parkers Car History Check to ensure there's no hidden issues in the car's past you should be aware of.
Selling your Mercedes-Benz CLS coupe
- Multitalented car should attract wide audience
- Desirable model too with lots of kerb appeal
- Make sure you take a comprehensive set of pictures
From launch it’s fair to say most buyers will be looking for a brand new CLS but there’s a good chance someone after a nearly-new bargain could be interested in your car.
As such you need to get a really good set of pictures taken to help convince buyers your car is just as good as a showroom model, and an accurate Parkers Valuation to help set the right price.