Land Rover Freelander 2.5l V6 Reviews

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Latest Reviews

★☆☆☆☆

“Unreliable Costly - Keep well away”

Written on: 25/04/2014 by loGauthier249 (1 review written)

Freelander 2001 V6 Owned from new never used off road and always serviced.Purchased because of favourable reviews at the time. Gearbox failed and 'replaced" under warranty.Warning lights eg Hill decent periodically came on from new as did other warning lights.Frequently going in to have thse cleared by LandRover by attaching some computer. Rear window failed and fixed by LandRover who neglected to cable tie the wiring out of the way to allow clearance for lowering of window - now Heater element… Read Full Review

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★★☆☆☆

“too expensive to buy”

Written on: 23/04/2013 by mr.zam (1 review written)

Opel Mokka is cheaper and better at everything… Read Full Review

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★☆☆☆☆

“This one of the most heck tick cars i have ever owned...”

Written on: 07/05/2012

This one of the most heck tick cars i have ever owned . if you want to save don't go for this tape of a truck .This truck will drain your pockets and mechanics will your best freinds always… Read Full Review

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★★★★☆

“Hi, could some one please help me out?? My freelander...”

Written on: 08/06/2010

Hi, could some one please help me out?? My freelander v6 is giving me some problems. Have had a new engine put in. Im a total layman at this...or rather laywoman.Coming down to the problem, when i try to speed up a little my car has a miss. Its been at the garage for a whole week and they cannot figure out the problem. Could someone with some knowledge about the car guide me as to what i should look for?? As in what could be causing the miss?? Any suggestions would be welcome.
Thanks.
ML… Read Full Review

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Loub1Kev2's Comment

Written on: 12/10/2013

check the spark plugs - cylinder 3 can cause issues

check the coil pack - check for weakness

have the timing checked - could be slightly out

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★★★★☆

“got a 2002 v6 freelander, for a v6 it is not thirsty,...”

Written on: 01/05/2010

got a 2002 v6 freelander, for a v6 it is not thirsty, if you cant afford to run an uno dont buy land rover. loverly car, mine lives a very hard live in the bush and on the beach. lots of long distance. if you landy breaks like all cars do, fix it properly no short cuts. and if you say this car is thirsty, you have not had alot of suvs… Read Full Review

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★☆☆☆☆

“Never waiste your money on free lander, it is stupid...”

Written on: 10/12/2009

Never waiste your money on free lander, it is stupid car, to fix a leak you require to drop engine, this is the pipe between the alternator and the engine, i reffer to the petrol return pipe. so you want headaque then buy landrover, or invest your money on some other make. does not have to be freelander, bad design of the engine, bad ......... al the way… Read Full Review

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Guest's Comment

Written on: 15/09/2011

On the contrary I find the design and technical construction of the Freelander ingenious. Safety limits are built in many of the construction details, like the electric window mechanisms. If the window is frozen stuck in winter, the wire to pull the mechanism is designed to break. This rather han having the electromotor burn and risking the whole vehicle could burn down. About the Rover KV6 engine: The number of engines built has exceeded 100 000 (one hundred thousand.
Clean air, clean coolant, and clean synthetic oil is all that this engine needs to run a carefree 300 000 kilometer. The catch is: The Freelander is not FOOL PROOF!

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★★★☆☆

“I bought a 74000 mile 2.5 gs in green with sidesteps...”

Written on: 26/10/2009 by biffobear (1 review written)

I bought a 74000 mile 2.5 gs in green with sidesteps and 17" alloys in green, i saw it and thought it looked lovely so it was an impulse buy, it hasnt gone wrong but anyone looking to buy this particular model should be aware of a few issues,firstly the seats are quite small and one feels 'perched' on them the boot is really quite small and th side opening tailgate requires a lot of room to open fully, the auto box is very sluggish to change down ( giving all or nothing acceleration) but by far… Read Full Review

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★★☆☆☆

“Land Rover Freelander 2.5l V6 have been a car to...”

Written on: 29/06/2009 by jhydo (2 reviews written)

Land Rover Freelander 2.5l V6 have been a car to marvel over but for it's reliability headache. I guess it's as a result of he ROVER parts bin that was utilized in product… Read Full Review

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★★☆☆☆

“I bought a landrover freelander 2002 model(petrol)...”

Written on: 25/05/2009

I bought a landrover freelander 2002 model(petrol) and its the worst and most expensive car i have ever bought… Read Full Review

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★★★☆☆

“It's a very nice car, but as with all V6's if it goes...”

Written on: 19/06/2008

It's a very nice car, but as with all V6's if it goes wrong it gets expensive. A cylinder head gasket (you have two on a V engine!) won't leave much change from £1,800 and a window motor about £150. Still a good buy though as it is quick without being flashy. It has car saloon performance with off road capability… Read Full Review

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★★★★☆

“The Freelander is definitely a great car but avoid the...”

Written on: 19/11/2006 by Trev150 (6 reviews written)

The Freelander is definitely a great car but avoid the petrol models because of a design flaw which makes the engines fail - go for a TD4 manual as the Auto box costs a bomb to repair.

If I had bought a diesel I would still have it because it truly is a great car… Read Full Review

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★★★★☆

“I sold Land Rover for 2 years and have owned 2 of...”

Written on: 20/01/2006 by neomamills (1 review written)

I sold Land Rover for 2 years and have owned 2 of them. The first caught fire. I obviously love it if I bought a second one. Keep in mind that I got it cheap and have it serviced for less. But - if you're buying a small SUV this is the only one to get if you can afford it. The features, build, and ability are great, and I'd rather get into an accident in this than in any other small SUV… Read Full Review

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★★★★☆

“I bought the Freelander V6 GS two years ago it is a...”

Written on: 06/01/2006 by Richard Christian (1 review written)

I bought the Freelander V6 GS two years ago it is a nice drive, the height is good and it's smooth and quiet… Read Full Review

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★★☆☆☆

“Good reliabilty until head gasket blew, though this...”

Written on: 10/12/2003 by capgras (1 review written)

Good reliabilty until head gasket blew, though this was a design fault Landrover would only pay for parts (less than £200) leaving me with a bill for £750 labour. I will never buy a Landrover again… Read Full Review

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★★★☆☆

“Sound car for long journeys, real gas wanting machine,...”

Written on: 18/11/2003 by Anthony Willis (1 review written)

Sound car for long journeys, real gas wanting machine, going to break your bank account just for a service at about three hundred pounds a time. But it's a car that you have to fall in love with… Read Full Review

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★★★☆☆

“I am in the process of selling a nearly three year old...”

Written on: 17/09/2003 by Freelander246 (1 review written)

I am in the process of selling a nearly three year old Landrover Freelander 2.5l V6 ES with 16500 on the clock and I will be lucky to get £11000px. So it has cost me approx £4500 per year to drive this vehicle.
Also at about 15000 miles a new engine had to be fitted, due I have recently been informed to a head gasket problem. A Land Rover garage said that they had done 5 in the last month, so it appears to be a major problem. Never again… Read Full Review

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★★★★★

“I bought a V6 ES Land Rover Freelander a year ago in...”

Written on: 27/07/2002 by Bob Evans. (1 review written)

I bought a V6 ES Land Rover Freelander a year ago in 2001(my second freelander) and have had excellent service from it. No unplanned visits to the garage. Yes it can be thirsty if you put your foot down but i can get 25mpg on a motorway at about 55 - 60 mph and using cruise control. (Frankly anyone who complains about its thirst has, i suspect, bought outside their budget!).
I have found my V6 engine to be reliable and provides power enough for the car, the air con. and the lights - including… Read Full Review

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Analison's Response to Bob Evans.'s Review

Written on: 07/12/2003

"V6 engine ...... provides power enough for the car, the air con. and the lights ..... without any noticeable drop in speed when all the above are fuctioning."
<br>
<br>Come again????
<br>
<br>Lights and air conditioning are electrical and are supplied by the battery. The engine's sole function here is to keep the battery charged, which it does without any performance hit since the alternator is permanently coupled via the fanbelt.
<br>
<br>There is not a petrol, diesel or LPG powered car on the planet whose performance would be affected by turning on the lights, air-con or any other electrical device.
<br>
<br>If you're going to submit a review then you should learn your subject first.

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2 Sheds's Response to Bob Evans.'s Review

Written on: 24/03/2009

Your V6 freelander has 3 cam belts, 1 big one behind the alternator drive belt, under a cover, and two small belts driving each cam shaft, to the right of your oil filler cap.<br/> Due to be changed at 72000 miles or 6 years. special tools are needed to do the job without risk of damage due to miss timing.<br/> Get a quote from land rover because their prices come from a price book which limits your costs, regular garages could get bogged down with problems and charge you for it, consider a new water pump at the same time also ensure all your quotes include parts such as idler pulley and tensioner, they are not cheap. my first cam belt job including all the parts including water pump was &pound;800.<br/> These days freelanders are cheap as chips, spending &pound;800 at the garage maybe the last thing on your mind, however consider the overall cost of owning such a cool car it could be the best value versatile car around, join the freelanderclub.org have fun.

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Airborne Medic's Response to Bob Evans.'s Review

Written on: 10/03/2009

i just wondered, does my 2002 v6 freelander have a timing belt or a chain like the disco engines( the td5 for one)? just wondered as its only done 37000 miles but its over 6 yrs now and the garage I had it serviced reckons it needs to be changed. but someone I know said its a chain, but the mechanic said its a belt! is he saying this for more work/money or is the guy walking past wiv dog right!!!!!!!?

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2 Sheds's Response to Bob Evans.'s Review

Written on: 15/05/2006

The real world provides us with many opinions, I have an open mind because I've learnt more that way, like the mini that stalled when the lights were turned on, my freelander 1.8 would be more sluggish than my 2.5 v6 when the air con was switched on, The right answer does not always come from those with the longest reasoning. my daughter taught my this, something she got from uni . some peoples opinions just go unchallenged if it looks like a waste of time. but I've been wrong before. SO MY Freelander v6 also has enough power for the lights the car and the air con .... i'm off for a pint

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163007_Bryan154's Response to Bob Evans.'s Review

Written on: 20/07/2004

All I wanted to know was "Have I bought a good car????"
<br>Just bought an 01 V6 Freelander can I expect a good or bad experience?//
<br>
<br>Time will tell i suppose.
<br>PS My son had a mini....he put on BIG spotlights
<br>every time he turned them on with the car idling....... the car stalled.
<br>QED Bryan

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Tadness's Response to Bob Evans.'s Review

Written on: 11/06/2004

Perhaps analison's degree in mechanical engineering supports the concept of perpetual motion. I would love to buy a vehicle built/designed by him so that I could benefit from all this 'free power'.

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Syncrodude's Response to Bob Evans.'s Review

Written on: 18/03/2004

Switching on the air conditioning (A/C) in any vehicle will take some power from the engine. This is because when the a/c is off the compressor pulley is just freewheeling (and in this state is a constant draw on the engine). However when you switch on the a/c, what you are doing is simply activating an electronically controlled clutch that engages the a/c compressor. The a/c compressor is a mechanical device which draws power from the engine. This is quite noticeable on many smaller european cars where quite often the a/c is an afterthought. Further, - most vehicles these days have the ECU (Electronic Control Unit or engine computer) increase the idle speed typically by 200 or so rpm while the a/c is is on to compensate for the loss of power so that it becomes less noticeable. That doesn't mean it doesn't exist.. Without it these engine would definately stumble if not actually stall when the a/c is switched on. If you want a glaring example of this then switched look no further than a VW transporter (van).

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Analison's Response to Bob Evans.'s Review

Written on: 18/02/2004

Oh dear. For the very last time; the alternator is permanently and directly mechanically coupled to the engine via the fanbelt. It therefore follows that it rotates at a speed which is directly proportional to the rotational speed of the engine itself. The output of an alternator of given design (vagaries of construction and efficiency of windings aside) varies only in proportion to its speed of rotation. Thus, the output of a cars alternator can only vary with the speed at which the engine is rotating.
<br>
<br>You will never feel the load on the alternator when the Air Con. kicks in, for the simple reason that the load is applied to the battery, not the alternator. All electrical systems on a car are fed by the battery. The sole purpose of the alternator is to keep the battery fully charged. The alternator provides no feedback to the driver whatsoever. That is why all cars are equipped with an alternator warning light; it is the only way that the driver can tell when the alternator is no longer producing.
<br>
<br>The engine is mechanically connected to the alternator.
<br>The alternator is electrically connected to the battery.
<br>The battery is electrically connected to all onboard electrical systems.
<br>There is no direct connection, electrical or mechanical, between the alternator and compressor, or any other electrical device for that matter, apart from the aforementioned warning light and battery.
<br>
<br>Furthermore, alternators generate AC current. Batteries and all auto electrical systems are DC devices. The output from the alternator passes directly to a rectifier in order to convert the current to DC. A solid state rectifier is a one way device. It only passes current AC>DC. If the Air Con. compressor is to apply an electrical load to the alternator it would have to be connected directly to it and not through the battery, meaning that it would have to be an AC device. Its input current, and thus the Air Con. of the vehicle, would then be dependent on engine speed (which determines alternator output). I think you'll find that the Air Con. compressor on your car is driven by a DC motor. (Check the handbook and the fuse box of your car. Air Con. compressors are usually protected by their own fuses, usually 30A, and, of course, all of the fuse box circuitry is DC). This means that the compressor must be connected to the battery and, whilst a battery would be electrically loaded by the devices drawing current from it, that load is never transmitted through the battery to the charging circuits. Neither the compressor nor any other onboard device can load the alternator because the two are not connected electrically. Indeed the very concept of electrically loading an alternator has no meaning beyond the resistance of the output circuitry, which ammounts to no more than the rectifier, current regulator and the cabling joining them.
<br>
<br>Whilst I have no desire to descend into a personal slanging match, I would have thought that my qualifications suggest that my physics is not wanting, and a lifetime as a professional engineer leads me to believe that my practical experience is more than adequate for the point at issue. Incidentally, you forgot to tell us in which field you are qualified. Knowledge of your field would make it easier for those reading this to decide which of us is more likely to be correct. Just being an engineer these days does not necessarily imply a grasp of physics. Mechanical, yes. Electrical, yes. Civil (pardon the pun), yes. Software (for example), probably not.
<br>
<br>But enough of this. You still haven't told us which car it is that you are claiming is slowed down by the air conditioning. Given the comment by the original author, I assume that it is not a V6 Freelander, so that lets Land Rover off the hook. Nevertheless it is a surprising omission on your part, since I'm sure you would agree that it is relevant to your argument. Could you be worried by the possibility of a less than friendly reception by the manufacturer? In any event, it doesn't really matter. If you believe that your car slows down when you turn on the air conditioning that's fine by me. I assure you that mine (Jeep Cherokee 3.7l Ltd) does not, nor did any other that I have driven over the last 30 odd years.
<br>
<br>For anybody else who may have stuck with us this far, if you are inclined to believe me then you have nothing to worry about, since that is the gist of what I originally said many moons ago. If you are inclined to the opposite point of view then I suggest that a short conversation with a knowledgeable salesperson or, better still, a phone call to the support or service department should render all of the above irrelevant. After all, the opinion of one who is paid to know these things is far more likely to be correct than that of we who merely claim to know. :-)))
<br>
<br>Much as I've found our conversation entertaining, I'll leave the field to you for the last word on the matter. I'm sure you'll not disappoint.
<br>
<br>Have a good life glynlucas.
<br>
<br>PS. Ive just taken my own advice. Called in at a local dealership as a prospective buyer. I put your theis to them. Suffice it to say that the response was not "Absolutely correct, Sir." Why was I not surprised?
<br>
<br>I suppose the bottom line is that anyone to whom this is important would be foolish to rely on the opinions of self-appointed experts, myself included. Which, of course, renders this affair pointless for any purpose other than ego-tripping. Therefore, this conversation, if such it ever was, is over.

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Merv007's Response to Bob Evans.'s Review

Written on: 17/02/2004

Gentlemen (messrs analison and glynlucas); we do seem to be drifting a long way from what I only intended to be a helpful and simple lay-man's review of my experience with my Freelander V6.
<br>All I can say - regardless of the physics involved and on which, unlike your goodselves, I am utterly unqualified to comment - is that my experience has been (and mainly in the Middle East in the Desert and in Nigeria where I have worked for most of my professional life) that on engaging the air con. system a noticeable drop in power and speed occurred on those vehicles with engines with a power output of less than ~80BHP whilst those with power ratings of ~150 BHP and above didnt exhibit a noticeable reduction in power and speed on engaging the air con.(This is particularly important as overtaking in these areas of our world can be to invite to sup with death --like through sudden loss of speed when the air con engages and your in no-mans land!).
<br>Hence my observation and comments in my review with respect to my Freelander -- technically imprecise - even wrong though they appear to be and for which I offer my apologies.
<br>As for the reasons for my obervations - I leave to far more learned gentlemen than myself - such as your goodselves.
<br>Best wishes, Merv.
<br>PS Any thoughts on asking Land Rover for their view?

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Glynlucas's Response to Bob Evans.'s Review

Written on: 17/02/2004

You obviously have little grasp of your physics or you have no practical experience.
<br>If you drive a vehicle with airconditioning you can ALWAYS feel the extra load placed upon the alternator when the compressor cuts in!
<br>
<br>This is a practical demonstration of the physics that is happening. Loading the alternator mechanically is paid for with electromecanical loading! If an engine is not very powerful you DO feel that load and it it can impair overtaking for example.
<br>I too have an engineering degree and the practical experience to backup my statement. :)

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Analison's Response to Bob Evans.'s Review

Written on: 16/02/2004

On the contrary, my friend, perhaps you should read the above again.
<br>
<br>The engine does indeed provide the power for the battery, and is ultimately the ONLY source of power in the vehicle. But that is not what the author is saying.
<br>
<br>"V6 engine ...... provides power enough for the car, the air con. and the lights ..... WITHOUT ANY NOTICEABLE DROP IN SPEED WHEN ALL OF THE ABOVE ARE FUNCTIONING."
<br>
<br>Which car was it that you drove that slowed down when you turned the air conditioning or lights on, I'm sure we would all like to know.
<br>
<br>As I said, the battery is charged by the alternator, which is permanently coupled to the engine via the fanbelt (as is the air conditioning compressor). The load placed on the engine by these two is constant, regardless of whether electrical devices or air con. are in use at the time.
<br>
<br>Turning on the lights or air con. can never degrade performance further, since the load is applied to the engine regardless of whether they are in use.
<br>
<br>Far from thinking power is free, the opposite is the case. You seem to think that you only pay for what you use. The battery is charged continuously, regardless of the state of its charge, and since the alternator's ability to charge the battery must exceed the ability of the onboard devices to discharge it, and since the performance hit is fixed and constant due to the direct and permanent coupling via the fanbelt, it follows that most of the time you are using fuel to charge a battery that is already almost fully charged. The charge going into the battery is the same regardless of whether every single electrical device on the vehicle is in operation or only those required for the engine to run.
<br>
<br>As for learning some basic science, will a first class honours in mechanical engineering suffice?
<br>
<br>What's your claim to fame?

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Glynlucas's Response to Bob Evans.'s Review

Written on: 13/02/2004

I don't know which planet this other guy comes from.... thinks power is free! All power, electrical or otherwise is generated from the engine. The Air conditioning compressor puts a load of at least 5HP on the engine. That comes from the engine! You should really learn some basic science before spouting off such rubbish!

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★★☆☆☆

“You will need to change the suspension. It is too...”

Written on: 23/08/2001 by John. (1 review written)

You will need to change the suspension. It is too soft, and vehicle is dangerous on road.
Even 170 bhp, the car is really lazy, it and consume goes till 14 l/100 Km as medium
In less than a year (guarantee limit) it has been necessary to repair a lot of expensive parts
Post-selling service not accurate because of lack of spare-parts
IS it bad luck?
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41653_Steven.'s Response to 3693_John.'s Review

Written on: 04/10/2002

I love my 2002 Freelander and I think it drives great.. A little high on the price but other than that I love it.

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★★★★★

“I bought mine new this week and am very happy with the...”

Written on: 04/04/2001 by Roland. (1 review written)

I bought mine new this week and am very happy with the V6 package. Plenty of power and the g'box is outstanding. Looks great and handles very well on road/trails. Expensive but am expecting good build quality and reliability… Read Full Review

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Jdty.'s Response to 1100_Roland.'s Review

Written on: 18/02/2002

Could this review be updated by the owner?

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