Compare cheap van insurance quotes from over 60 specialist UK providers, including
Why use Quotezone.co.uk to compare van insurance policies?
Compare policies from over 60 different van insurance providers
Our van insurance comparison service increases your odds of finding a great deal by comparing 60+ policies side-by-side.
Buy the policy online or by phone
Purchase your van insurance policy quickly and easily, and choose between monthly and annual payment options.
Save time and money
One short form is all it takes to compare quotes from over 60 van insurance providers, side-by-side.
Over three million users
Over three million people use Quotezone.co.uk each year to save money on their policies.
Secure & Encrypted
Quotezone.co.uk is committed to keeping your data safe and secure.
Independent and unbiased service
We aren’t owned by or have any investment from any insurance company.
What people have to say about us
excellent service/well pleased/very satisfied
Best search site. Came up with the cheapest.
Stepney, United Kingdom
4.75/5 from 3016 customer reviews
Rover Van Insurance
Rover, now the MG Rover Group, based itself in the UK, and manufactured its automobiles at the Longbridge plant in Birmingham. After becoming insolvent in 2005, the groups assets were purchased by the Nanjing Automobile Group, and the new group plans to start production anew in 2006 in China and possibly again at Longbridge.
The Rovers origins come from cycles, notably tricycles and bicycles such as the famous penny-farthing. Three years after founder J.K. Starleys death, in 1901, the company began building automobiles, starting with the Rover Eight with help from an ex-Daimler designer, Edmund Lewis. Rover also produced cycles both motorcycles and bicycles until 1925.
In 1929, when Spencer Wilks took over as general manager, Rover became interested in creating cars that were more upmarket than their competitors, Ford and Austin. After the end of WWII, the Rover Group began manufacturing the Land Rover, which proved to be a phenomenal success.
In 1967, Rover was annexed by the Leyland Motor Corporation, which became British Leyland. After many boondoggles in the 1970s, it was decided that all Rover cars would be made in former Austin and Morris plants.
The 1980s found Rovers name on several cars developed by British Leyland and Honda, including the Triumph Acclaim and the Rover 200 the first Honda-sourced model. Around this time, the name Austin Rover was being used, although it was renamed the Rover Group shortly thereafter. Almost a century after Wilks conceptions, the Rover Group once again was poised to become an upmarket competitor for Ford. In 1994, however, a takeover by BMW assailed the company before a de-merger in 1999. As simply the MG Rover Group, the company existed until its insolvency in 2005.