Over the years, Rovers have ranged from practical runarounds to sports cars, experimental cars and even limousines. Even though the company name had been passed around for years, the Rover badge and its motors remain commonplace on our roads. Models like the 25, 45 and 75 are still loved by thousands of motorists.
Rover's range of motors fall under a variety of categories, so it can be difficult to predict potential insurance costs without taking a closer look at different factors. Insurance companies calculate premiums based on a range of factors such as value, power, potential repair costs and your driving history.
- Typically, the smaller the engine size, the lower the insurance, so the premium for the 1.1l Rover 25 could be less than then the 2.5l Rover 75
- Replacement Rover parts may be difficult and costly to find, which could push your insurance premium up
We've put some information together to help you estimate your premiums for some of Rover's models. The tables below could help you get a better idea of potential insurance and running costs by listing some of Rover's models, arranged by their age, engine size, as well as typical insurance groups and tax range.