2012 (62) Citroën C4 Picasso1.6 HDi Platinum 5dr

West Bromwich Motorstore

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Standard specification

Driver Convenience

Black panel - night illuminationCentral monochrome yellow instrument display
Cruise control + speed limiterExterior temperature gauge
Gear selection indicatorMaintenance indicator
Multi function trip computerRear parking sensor
Remote fuel cap releaseVariable PAS


Steering wheel mounted audio controlsStereo radio/CD player

Exterior Features

Automatic activation of hazard warning lightsBody colour bumpers with chrome inserts
Body colour door handlesBody coloured side rubbing strips
Chrome effect window sillsChrome front fog light surround
Dark tinted laminated side windowsElectric folding door mirrors
Electric front/rear windows with one touch/anti pinchElectric heated door mirrors
Front fog lightsHeight adjustable headlamps
Kerbside illuminationLED daytime running lights
Onyx black roofPrivacy glass tailgate

Interior Features

Air conditioned centre console storage compartment with can holdersAircraft type trays in front seat backrests
Anjou cloth upholsteryCourtesy light in boot
Door pockets with bottle holderDriver's seat height adjustment
Front armrestFront passenger seat isofix location point
Front seat backs luggage netsHeight adjustable front headrests
Illuminated air conditioned front passenger gloveboxInterior lights activated when doors unlocked
Isofix on 2nd row rear seatsLeather steering wheel
Manual air conditioning with dual temperature settingPollen filter
Rear courtesy lightsRechargeable torch
Roll out boot coverRow 2 window sunblinds
Sunblind for rear side windowsThree foldable/retractable rear head restraints [row 2]
Three individual sliding/fold flat rear seats [row 2]Tilt/height adjustable steering wheel
Twin sunvisors and covered mirrors + map holderUnder floor storage compartment [row 2]


Comfort plus pack - C4 Picasso 


5 three point seatbeltsABS + EBD + EBA
Adaptive driver and front passenger airbagsChild lock indicator
Electronic parking brakeESP
Front and rear (row 2) curtain airbagsFront lateral airbags
Front seatbelt pretensioners with force limitersHeight adjustable front seatbelts
Hill start assistIntelligent Traction Control system
Passenger airbag deactivate switchSeatbelt warning lamp and buzzer


Automatic boot lockingAutomatic door locking
Remote central locking + deadlocksTransponder immobiliser


Diesel particulate filter 


Mistral dash ambience 


17" Roskilde alloy wheelsSpare wheel
The vehicle information above was correct at time of manufacture. Please speak to the dealership for full current specification.

Technical specification

Emissions - ICE

CO2 (g/km)135Standard Euro EmissionsEURO 5

Engine and Drive Train

CamshaftDOHCCatalytic ConvertorTrue
CC1560Cylinder LayoutIN-LINE
Cylinders4Engine LayoutFRONT TRANSVERSE
Fuel DeliveryCOMMON RAILGears6 SPEED
Number of Valves16TransmissionMANUAL

Fuel Consumption - ICE

EC Combined (mpg)54.3EC Directive 1999/100/EC AppliesTrue
EC Extra Urban (mpg)61.4EC Urban (mpg)45.6


Badge Engine CC1.6Badge Power110
Coin DescriptionHDICoin SeriesPlatinum
Insurance Group 1 - 50 Effective January 0714EManufacturers Corrosion Perforation Guarantee - Years12
Manufacturers Paintwork Guarantee - Years3EURO NCAP Front and Side Impact test - Star Rating.5
EURO NCAP Pedestrian test - Star Rating.2Service Interval Frequency - Months24
Service Interval Mileage12500Standard manufacturers warranty - Mileage60000
Standard manufacturers warranty - Years3Timing Belt Interval Frequency - Months120
Timing Belt Interval Mileage140000Vehicle Homologation ClassM1


0 to 62 mph (secs)12.8Engine Power - BHP110
Engine Power - KW82Engine Power - RPM3600
Engine Torque - LBS.FT210Engine Torque - MKG29
Engine Torque - NM285Engine Torque - RPM1750
Top Speed112 


Alloys?TrueTyre Size Front215/50 R17
Tyre Size Rear215/50 R17Tyre Size SpareFULL SIZE
Wheel StyleROSKILDEWheel Type17" ALLOY

Vehicle Dimensions

Width (including mirrors)2100 

Weight and Capacities

Fuel Tank Capacity (Litres)60No. of Seats5
Turning Circle - Kerb to Kerb11.33
The vehicle information above was correct at time of manufacture. Please speak to the dealership for full current specification.

Independent review

Review courtesy of Car and Driving

Citroen C4 Picasso



Deviating from a winning formula can be a big risk. Citroen knows this as well as any car manufacturer, having had a long history of big hits followed by rather impressive failures. The company has found it hard to hit a consistent winning groove and in replacing the massively successful Xsara Picasso with the far more complex C4 Picasso, did it deviate from the recipe for success? Sales suggest otherwise, the C4 Picasso finding a new swathe of customers who appreciate a little more luxury. This now translates into decent choice for the used buyer.


The Xsara Picasso was always one of those vehicles that showed quite how little motoring journalists matter. Rather disliked by most motor noters, the public couldn't get enough of it. Perhaps it was the keen pricing, the endlessly inventive incentives from dealers or just the fact that here was cheap family transport that wasn't Korean: all of that was enough to sell it to families up and down the country. Its successor, the C4 Picasso, is cut from very different cloth. We like the C4 Picasso and, it seems, so does the British car buying public. Vive le concord. The long wheelbase Grand C4 Picasso appeared towards the end of 2006, with the more compact model joining it in September 2007. The C4 Picasso was sold alongside the Xsara Picasso, Citroen rather running out of commitment and hedging their bets with both product lines. The engine selections consisted of 1.8 and 2.0-litre powerplants, petrol or diesel and four trim levels.

What You Get

Although the C4 Picasso's athletic stance is the first thing to catch your eye, the second is the wide-angle panoramic windscreen that rises up and over the front seat occupants, doubling vertical visibility in the front to seventy degrees compared to 35 degrees in a standard MPV. Previous to this car's arrival, Vauxhall may have already offered a similar thing as an option on the MkIV Astra but this was the first time it had been fitted as standard to an MPV and the effect is just stunning, the sheer acreage of glass in front of the driver being at first a little unnerving. It's almost like the cockpit of a jet fighter. By slimming down the windscreen pillars, the effect of airiness and front visibility is increased still further. It's not just a styling affect either, the added field of view making it easier to spot motorbikes, cycles and pedestrians coming while preventing the usual craned neck when negotiating small roundabouts. I'm not sure if someone at Citroen has been getting a backhander from a glass manufacturer because the C4 Picasso also features the biggest sunroof in its class, the extensive side windows too help edge it towards having the largest glazed area of any mini MPV. All of this glass means that the vehicle needs a seriously punchy air-conditioning system to prevent it become a mobile propagator. The C4 Picasso utilises its available space very well. That wheel at each corner stance doesn't just look good, it also maximises space for the all important passenger cell. The boot has a 500-litre capacity which is about par for the course for a five-seater vehicle. Fold the rear seats down and there's a massive 1.734 litres of available space. The Grand C4 Picasso packages three rows of seats into a car 4.59m long (for reference a Ford C-MAX is 4.33m long, a Volkswagen Touran measures 4.39m, a Toyota Verso 4.36m and a Vauxhall Zafira breaks the tape at 4.46m) but the ingenuity of manufacturers in reducing the day to day impact of these compromises is where they earn their corn. The most common solution is to sacrifice a little room in the rearmost row and target these as 'occasional' seats for kids. The Citroen offers more space in the footwell on the rearmost set of seats although the raked roofline takes its toll for taller passengers. The more important middle row of seats reaps the benefits and offers more leg and elbow room than any of its competitors. With the vehicle configured as a five-seater, this car provides 576m of loadspace beneath the parcel shelf. Lose the second row of seats and there's a colossal 1,951 litres of room to play with. Many customers will be swayed by a showroom demonstration of how easy or otherwise the seats are to fold and the Grand C4 Picasso looks set to score in this department too. The second and third rows of chairs can be folded away under the floor without the need to remove the headrests to provide a flat surface that's ideal for loading. The whole design is a good deal more intuitive than the system used on the Vauxhall Zafira. Access to the back seats is good as well. Press a control on the edge of the outer middle seat and the seat cushion flips up to the seat back, the seat then slides against the back of the one in front. No more clambering with muddy feet over the middle row of seats or tearing the pockets off your trousers trying to lever yourself through a minuscule gap.

What to Look For

Unlike its rather utilitarian predecessor, the C4 Picasso is a distinctly complex car, bringing to the mass market many technologies previously only seen on high-end luxury models. As such, it will pay the potential buyer dividends to do a painstaking check of the electronic functions. Of particular importance will be a check of the EGS gearbox to make sure that it engages gears cleanly and does not drop into a false neutral when it is decelerating to a standstill in 'automatic' model. Apart from a rather insubstantial parcel shelf, the interior feels fairly well screwed together although the dealer fit satellite navigation can be frustratingly idiosyncratic in some of its route selections.

Replacement Parts

(approx. based on 2008 1.8i C4 Picasso LX excl VAT) A clutch assembly is around £110 and an exhaust system about £425 including a catalytic converter. Front brake pads are around £55 a pair with rears retailing at around £45. A radiator is about £175, an alternator about £300 and a starter motor £255.

On the Road

The 138bhp 2.0-litre diesel engine of our long term test vehicle will sit on its cruise control at 85mph very happily on French autoroutes, returning nearly 40mpg even at that velocity. If you're not a fan of cruise control, and many aren't, there's also a handy manual speed limiter function that will prevent you inadvertently attracting the attention of les flics by creeping over the posted limit. With a maximum speed of 125mph, the C4 Picasso had plenty left to give, so when driving it without the cruise or the limiter switched on, it was easy to accidentally creep up towards the three figure mark on empty, featureless autoroute sections. Like many diesel cars, the C4 Picasso wasn't quick to warm up on a cold morning and if you're merely sitting with the rear window demister on, the radio playing and the engine off, the car will go into a power save mode within a few minutes where it switches everything off, at one point doing so with impeccable timing right at the climax of the Champions League draw. The Citroen's steering wheel always draws comment. This features a clever arrangement where the wheel turns around a fixed centre hub on which are mounted all the main controls. Not only does this make using the controls simpler, it also means that the airbag stays in the same position and can thus be better designed to cushion the driver's head in the event of an accident. If you're not looking to spend the kind of premium money that our top spec test vehicle cost when it was new, there are plenty of less costly but still appealing choices in the C4 Picasso line up. With a choice of a 127bhp 1.8-litre or 143bhp 2.0-litre petrol engines or 110bhp 1.6 or 138bhp 2.0-litre HDi diesel units, drivers won't want for decent powerplants. We went for the 2.0-litre diesel, but the 110bhp 1.6-litre diesel would have been just as acceptable. Either way, you'll probably want a diesel if you're going for a car of this kind but whether you can justify the price premium for an oil burner comes down to a simple issue of how many miles you're likely to cover. If you're simply using the car to go to the shops and back, then yes, petrol is probably your best bet. Otherwise, opt for the HDi every time.


The Citroen C4 Picasso is a car that rewards a little research and it's well worth taking a look at a few examples - not only to play one vendor off against another. The pick of the range is probably the 1.6-litre HDI model with manual gearbox in SX trim, but any of the diesels are a good bet and Citroen has even been very sensible with the petrol engines as well. The Grand version is a good value choice, assuming you have off street parking: it's quite tricky to manoeuvre into a tight spot, parking sensors notwithstanding. The car is too new at the moment to build a definitive picture of long term reliability but so far the signs look good.


** MPG figures are obtained in laboratory testing and intended for comparisons between vehicles. Please be aware they're not intended to represent real world efficiency.

West Bromwich Motorstore

Motor Village, Millenium Park, New Swan Lane, West Bromwich, B70 0NR

Phone Number

Call now on 0121 695 9639*

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