Click below to find information on all Vauxhall ranges, read Parkers reviews and road tests, access owner reviews for in-depth knowledge of what the car is like to own. Parkers is your one-stop-shop for everything Vauxhall related.

Vauxhall Ranges

Most popular Vauxhall reviews

  • Vauxhall Crossland SUV (2021 onwards) Review

    Small family SUV is capable, uninspired and tough to recommend

    Parkers rating: 2.5 out of 5 2.5
    New price: £22,900 - £30,330
    • Punchy and economical petrol engines
    • Large boot and lots of headroom
    • Lots of standard equipment for your money
    • Not great to drive
    • Dated, uninspiring interior
    • The strength of the opposition
    Read full review
  • Vauxhall Grandland SUV (2021 onwards) Review

    Capable but uninspiring midfield family SUV

    Parkers rating: 3 out of 5 3.0
    New price: £29,620 - £44,510
    • Plug-in version offered
    • Smart styling throughout
    • Solid build quality
    • Forgettable driving experience
    • Plug-in hybrid is expensive
    • No seven-seater option
    Read full review
  • Vauxhall Mokka SUV (2020 onwards) Review

    Much improved Mokka still can’t match the class best

    Parkers rating: 3.7 out of 5 3.7
    New price: £24,660 - £33,100
    • Much improved driving experience
    • Efficient Peugeot petrol and diesel engines
    • Cutting-edge interior tech
    • No plug-in hybrid versions from launch
    • More expensive than its predecessor
    • Rear seat room is disappointing
    Read full review
  • Vauxhall Mokka-e SUV (2020 onwards) Review

    Smooth, refined but too cramped for families

    Parkers rating: 2.8 out of 5 2.8
    New price: £36,610 - £41,295
    • Easy to live with
    • Eye-catching inside and out
    • Excellent ride quality
    • Poor rear leg and headroom
    • Below par real-world range
    • Unimpressive performance
    Read full review
  • Vauxhall Vivaro-e Life MPV (2020 onwards) Review

    Electric people carrier’s appeal limited by battery size

    Parkers rating: 2.8 out of 5 2.8
    New price: £36,425 - £50,295
    • Refined, easy to drive despite its size
    • More comfortable than diesel versions
    • Overall ease of use impresses
    • 50kWh battery size isn’t sufficient
    • Interior fittings underwhelm
    • Greater passenger flexibility needed
    Read full review

Latest news

  • Volkswagen T-Roc - best new car deals

    Best PCH and car finance deals

    At Parkers we’re working hard to find you the best new car deals. As such, we’ve trawled the current crop to find a selection of cracking cars for you to...

  • MG4 EV - Best cars for £200 per month

    The best cars for £200 per month

    You’re not the only person looking at cars in the best cars for £200 per month range – this article is among the most popular in our suite of new car...

  • Best cars for £150 per month

    The best cars for £150 per month

    Looking at a new car deal, for say, around £150 per month? You’ve come to the right place. Car price rises caused by inflation, the narrowing choice of smaller, cheaper cars,...

  • Best hatchbacks 2023

    Best hatchbacks to buy in 2023

    There was once a time when hatchbacks had the family car market sewn up, being the default choice for familes across the land. But then the SUV came along, with...

  • 2018 Skoda Kodiaq

    The Best Motability Cars for 2023

    Having assisted more than half a million people who are disabled or differently abled with leasing a car, the Motability scheme is arguably one of the greatest charity success stories. With...

Vauxhall has extensive history. Based in Luton, it started building cars back in 1903 and in 1925 General Motors (GM) bought Vauxhall for $2.5 million. Until then the focus was on racing cars, but the sale to GM was the point at which mass production of road cars really took hold.

The Vauxhall line-up includes popular cars such as the Insignia, Astra, Corsa and Zafira Tourer, alongside more unusual offerings such as the Ampera, Cascada, Antara 4x4, Adam and Mokka.

During World War Two production shifted to tanks, with Vauxhall building the British Churchill Mark 1, 2 and 3. Fast-forward to 1980 and the first of the ‘modern’ Vauxhalls was born – the Astra. Although many Vauxhall cars share their DNA with Opel vehicles from Germany, the firm retains its car production plants at Luton and Elsmere Port.

Vauxhall also has an impressive motorsport heritage. A Vauxhall competed in a time trial for the first time in the year of the firm’s inception, 1903. Since then it has taken part in rallying and seen significant success in British Touring Car racing. This pedigree has spawned a line of ‘hot’ Vauxhalls, which can be identified by their VXR badging, such as Corsa VXR, Astra VXR and Insignia VXR.