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Renault car insurance

Compare car insurance quotes for your Renault

How much does a Renault cost to insure?

Given the range of cars that Renault offers, the car insurance premium you pay will vary considerably depending on the age, value and engine power of the vehicle you choose.

Insurers rank vehicles into groups depending on their cost and performance. Faster cars with more powerful engines will sit in a higher insurance group than cars with smaller engines. For this reason, the Renault Clio will typically sit in a lower insurance group than the Renault Captur, which is a slightly bigger car. And in turn, the Captur will be in a lower insurance group than the speedy Renault Megane RS.

As an example, the Renault Clio Play is in insurance Group 3 and has an average premium of £530*. Whereas the Megane Renault Sport Cup (250) Coupe, which is in a much higher insurance group (35-37) comes in at an average of £2,347*.

Essentially, the trade-off for driving a car that can really shift is that you will typically pay more in insurance since you have the capability to drive at higher speeds.

In addition to different design specs and engine power, your Renault car insurance premium will also depend on other factors specific to you. For instance, where you live, your driving history and how old you are can all affect what you pay. 

*These prices are an average based on the model, and all our customer quotes from 14 January 2021 – 14 June 2021. This includes different locations, driving background and other factors. Your own quote could be cheaper or more expensive depending on your personal circumstances. 

All information on this page was last reviewed on 10 August 2021, see T&Cs

Renault Clio

The Renault Clio was launched in 1990 and the versatile small car didn’t take long to make its mark – it scooped the European Car of the Year Award in 1991.

The Clio’s appeal was that it was designed to be compact but spacious at the same time.

The second-generation Clio arrived in 1998, with more up-to-date safety technology built in. Renault continued to build on a winning formula and in 2005 the third-generation Clio arrived with a longer shape and more cabin space.

Insurance premiums on a Renault Clio will change in line with the model you drive. As an example, the Clio Play 73 has an average premium of £517*.

Renault Megane

The successor to the Renault 19, the Megane was launched in 1995. This small family car competes head-on with rivals including the Ford Focus and Vauxhall Astra. It went into its fourth generation in 2016. In 2020, Renault added a plug-in hybrid version of the Megane.

There are several different versions of the Megane. Your car insurance premium will change depending on the engine and extras added to a particular model.

As an example, the average premium on the Megane Dynamique TomTom DCI (110) is £658*.

Renault Captur

A relative newcomer to the Renault stable, the Captur was designed as a sub-compact crossover SUV and made its debut at the 2013 Geneva Motor Show.

The Captur was named ‘Best Small SUV of the Year 2021’ by Auto Express, specifically being praised for its space and flexibility.

Additional awards for the Captur include AutoTrader's ‘Best Car for City Drivers 2021’ and CarBuyer's ‘Best Small Family Car 2021’.

The insurance premium you will pay for a Renault Captur will depend on the model you choose to buy. As an example, the Captur Signature X NAV Energy TCE S/S 90 has an average premium of £281*.

Renault Kadjar

The Renault Kadjar is the big brother to Renault’s successful supermini-based Captur model. Positioned between the Captur and the bigger Renault Koleos, the Kadjar was unveiled at the 2015 Geneva Motor Show, with sales starting in Europe later that year.

The amount you could expect to pay to insure your Kadjar will depend on the model you choose. For example, the average premium for the Kadjar Dynamique NAV DCI 110 is £467*.

History and facts about Renault

Still proudly bearing the name of its founders, Renault dates back to 1898 when brothers Louis, Marcel, and Fernand established the company in France.

The initial driving force was Louis Renault, a young mechanics enthusiast, who decided to build his own car – the Renault ‘voiturette’ Type A. On Christmas Eve 1898, he drove it up the rue Lepic in Montmartre, the steepest road in Paris. The short but steep journey was a success – orders for the car soon followed and the brand was born.

Renault continued to develop ideas and grow its business but the major shift in the 1940s was when the company was nationalized after World War II, following the death of Louis Renault. The company only returned to private ownership in the 1990s.

In 2006, Fernando Alonso won the World Championship title for the second consecutive year at the wheel of a Renault. And in 2005 and 2006, the Renault F1 Team won the Manufacturers' World Championship title.

In 2012 the company launched the Renault Zoé which become the best-selling electric vehicle in Europe in 2017. In addition, Renault introduced the EZ GO concept car, an autonomous car designed for shared urban mobility.

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