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Found 83 results

  1. Hello

    Hi, I'm Simon, living in Sweden and I'm driving a Kodiaq 190 HK TDI, DSG. And I love it.
  2. Now awaiting delivery on the second ‘bear’. The first Kodiaq being delivered in Nov 2017, awaiting a build week for the second, which was ordered on Feb 02.
  3. TLDR: Dont buy a Kodiaq SE 1.4 125ps 7 Seater without a tow bar and assume you can fit one later. You can, but you have to pay thousands to upgrade the cooling system first!! OK, here is the full story. I bought a nearly new Skoda Kodiaq SE 1.4 125ps 7 Seater from Winchester Skoda http://www.winchestermotorgroup.co.uk/ on 30th September 2018. The model I was buying did not have a tow bar, but this was one of my key requirements. So I carefully reviewed the specs that Skoda release (http://www.skoda.co.uk/SiteCollectionDocuments/downloads/brochures/kodiaq_pricing_specs.pdf ) to ensure it was capable of towing. I also confirmed with the dealer that fitting an after market tow bar was possible. I did not get a firm quote at the time, as this was not possible, because the parts and details had not yet been released by Skoda (I checked that on forums to ensure this was correct). But the dealer thought that a price of around £1000 was a reasonable estimate. With that information, I decided to purchase the car from them. I then returned to the dealer around early November to get a confirmed quote for adding a tow bar. They initially gave us a cost over the phone of around £1200 (cant remember the exact figure) but then rang us back a few days later saying that he had got it wrong and that it was actually going to between 3 and 4K because they had found additional information Skoda had sent them about the cooling system requiring an upgrade which we complained about. After speaking to their manager, they then told us they could do it for around £3000 because they could reduce their hourly rate slightly. Unfortunately, this is still way too much money for a tow bar given the specs say that the car off-the-shelf should be able to tow the weight we wanted. We complained to the manager about how when we bought the car this information should have been given to us. The manager said that they received the information after they had sold us the car and therefore we had to complain to Skoda, so they were not liable. We did this and went through the very friendly and helpful Skoda customer care team. It took some time, but it turned out Skoda Winchester received information about the cooling upgrade a month BEFORE they sold us the car, so in fact Winchester Skoda did know this information and could have told us when we bought the car. Skoda said it was therefore up to the dealer to sort this out and there was nothing they could do. I actually dispute this, as I believe they should also have updated the specifications of the car online to be inline with this information as it was known (they have still not done this, so the will happen again unless they take action). Anyway, we then got back to Winchester Skoda to tell them the situation, they said it was Skoda's issue and therefore there is nothing they can do. They also said that because they didn’t make any money when they sold us the car, they didn’t want to do anything. Very unprofessional indeed, I don’t believe for a minute they would sell us a car without making money on it in some way. So now we are stuck between Skoda and Winchester Skoda both blaming each other. Both sides agree there is an issue, but no one is willing to take responsibility. We have therefore started a consumer rights complaint. As we were sold a car with specifications saying that it can do something (tow 1600KG), that it clearly cannot without an expensive cooing system upgrade. In addition to this, the dealer did not tell us at the time even though they had the information, they also told us that adding a tow bar would be easy. This misinformation led us to purchase the car. If we had been given the correct information at the time, we would NOT have bought that car, and would have looked to find the same model car but with a factory fitted tow bar. We have written two consumer rights letters to Winchester Skoda (based on this link which is very helpful should you have similar issues: https://www.which.co.uk/consumer-rights/advice/how-to-complain-about-a-second-hand-car-to-a-dealer). We had no response to the first. To the second we had a letter saying there is nothing they can do (basically tough luck we mis-informed you). We are now sending a final letter saying that we will proceed to the Consumer Rights Ombudsman. I think we have a clear case. It is very disappointing that we have to go through this process just to ensure that large profitable companies such as this behave responsibly. The tow bar for us is very important. We are avid bike riders and want to use a bike rack that fits to the tow bar easily. In addition, we are looking to buy a (very small) caravan for family trips, as well as wanting to tow a trailer to haul building and garden materials from a house renovation project we starter in October. The lack of ability to tow a trailer has meant we have had to put building materials in the car which has now scuffed it (reduced its resale cost) as well as pay for skips to get rid of the waste (as well as spend hours bagging up building waste to take to the dump!). So the impact has now gone way beyond just having to spend extra money on a tow bar. I would normally be recommending this car, as I think it has the potential to be great. However, I would NOT currently recommend Skoda as a reputable company who take responsibility for the errors that they make, and I would especially not recomend Winchester Skoda as all they care about it making profit on individual sales and not long term customer relationships. If either company had waived the cost of the cooling system, I would be singing their praises., recommending them to all my friends and going back to buy another car from them in a few years when we want a newer model. Their short sightedness and lack of customer care will cost them more in the long run (as its mostly only labour costs they incur for the cooling system upgrade). I have already put off 2 of my friends who were looking to purchase a Kodiaq from Winchester Skoda, so they have already lost more money than they would have gained from sorting this out. What a shame that I have had to resort to public shaming of these companies, I hope that increasing the visibility of the issue will help others and maybe make them realise the seriousness of the issue. So, buyers of Skoda Kodiaqs beware, if you want a tow bar, there are bunch of issues with lots of models. Other issues with the diesel models can be found in this post: https://www.briskoda.net/forums/profile/151898-h1ubs/ Here is my twitter conversation with Skoda, Skoda got back to me, but they said they found my previous complaint in the system and that it clearly stated that I should contact Winchester Skoda. Winchester Skoda never replied to the tweet. Here is my Facebook review of Winchester Skoda, no letter so far (apart from those mentioned above): I will keep this thread updated. Just in case either company actually comes through and does the right thing, or if the Ombudsman has a recommendation. Will Crick (Not usually a person who complains on forums, but needs must)
  4. Gab

    Does anyone know what the fuse strength is for the Heater Fan on the Skoda Kodiaq 2018?
  5. Skoda, the Mladá Boleslav-based Czech automaker, has digitally revealed the new top variant of the Kodiaq SUV ahead of its public premiere at the International Motor Show 2018 in Geneva. Being christened as Skoda Kodiaq L&K, it is named after the company's founders Laurin and Klement. The L&K variant boasts of individual design and extensive comfort features, while introducing a new petrol engine. Skoda Kodiaq went on sale in the Indian market in October last year at an introductory price of Rs. 34.49 Lakhs (Ex. Showroom). Source: Skoda Kodiaq L&K Revealed Ahead of Geneva Debut Next Month
  6. good moaning...

    Hello all A long time lurker here - I think it was a high milage Octavia thread that pulled me in :). I currently have a VW tiguan but will be ordering a Kodiaq in the next month (currently agonising over colour) and looking forward to my first Skoda and joining in on the forum. Steve
  7. I have been offered a set of Elbrus 18” alloys with tyres for a good price, does anyone know if these will fit the octavia or will the tyre depth be too much? Tyre size looks like 235/55/R18 Ive got the 16” wheels and would like the 18” Gemini but these have come up at a price that is too good to miss.
  8. Hello from Mantez

    Hi everybody, I joinded the group from Istanbul, Turkey. I have got my first Skoda a week ago. It is a Kodiaq 1.4 TSI 150HP DSG Ambition 4x2 with 5 Seats. It is the base model here in Turkey but I am not sure what is the corresponding model name in other countries. I will be more nterested in enabling the hidden functions, modifying the engine, good and bad experience with this car . I have to point out that I am not a native English speaker so plase forgive me if I will have some mistakes while trying to express myself.
  9. How to gain access behind grill?

    Hi everybody, my first post here ☺️ Does anyboday happen to know how to gain access to the rear of the front grills...I have something I want to fit there. I've spent the entire weekend trying but can only get stuff partially removed...couldn't even get the headlights out!! Thanks in advance for any assistsnce
  10. Hello, So i am buying kodiaq - sportline ver trim. mainly because of the looks.. i am considering 1.4 TSI 110KW, DSG and 4x4... What i noticed in configurator is that if i choose 1.4 TSI without DSG it says ACT and with DSG there is no ACT tag. So my question: is ACT functionality standard in 1.4 regardless of transmission option ?? or is there older version of tsi. I know that newer 1.5 have this as standard. Titles are: Kodiaq Sportline 1.4 TSI ACT 4X4 Kodiaq Sportline 1.4 TSI 4X4 DSG Thanks!
  11. Parking

    It's funny but since buying my Kodiak, parking spaces seem to have got smaller. The reversing camera is a great help.
  12. Thanks to @aki78, here is the link for the 2018 ECE (Europe) Maps for the Columbus. These are normally available via the update portal, but Skoda don't seem to have got round to releasing them yet and still show the 2017/8 maps http://infotainment-cdn.skoda-auto.com/base/maps/HIGH12_P166_EU_2018.zip The update portal is here, you need to enter your VIN http://updateportal.skoda-auto.com/?new_vin=true I have tried these and they work. Extract the zip file to a USB hard drive or SD card (you will need 32Gb) and make sure you have only these in the root of the card/drive: Mib1 Folder Mib2 Folder metainfo2.txt file If you do this from a Mac then expect problems unless you know how to clean up all of the crap that the MacOS will put on the SD card that shouldn't be there ........... Then from Navigation view go into settings>version information and choose update from USB/SD Skoda may eventually get round to releasing these via the portal or Soda Connect, or they may release a different version, who knows. All at your own risk of course. Took about 40 minutes to update from a USB HDD for me.
  13. 5000 Mile Review

    We bought a Yeti in October 2013 following the birth of our son. Three and a half years on & we now had two children, along with an array of grandparents who we occasionally have to cart around & so a 7-seater made sense. We seriously considered a Discovery, an entirely forgettable Kia (we hired one to do Highway 1 in the US, the thing reinforcing every single preconception I had about Korean vehicles. I suppose it was reliable – the united Departure lounge at LAX is less dull) and a VW T6 Caravelle. The T6 ticked every box, apart from its stupendous price ticket – like £55k to get one with parking sensors and modern headlights! The Kodiaq won out and we spec’d one up as follows: 2.0 tsi (because diesels are on death row), edition trim with area view, kids pack, net partition, ISO-fix on passenger seat, the free canton sound system shipped at launch along with the spare wheel and an electric tow bar. All wrapped up in cappuccino beige metallic. Delivery took ages, with the date shuttling forwards and backwards all the time but it finally landed with us on July 13th – a full 5 months from ordering it. VFWS were flexible & allowed us to extend our Yeti’s finance, retaining its 0% apr until we took delivery, though there’s an after-story to that. While we were awaiting delivery, we noticed that our Yeti had developed a resonance in the rear prop-shaft. This is a common ailment to all VW group 4x4 vehicles & stems from the fact that the rear diff is connected to the prop-shaft via a flexible coupling. This fails and allows the prop-shaft to resonate under certain loadings. VW wanted £1500 for the part alone & even independents were quoting over £900. I bunged my fingers in my ears, went “la-la-la” and hoped that it’d last until trade-in, which it thankfully did. So, what’s the Kodiaq like? Well, we’ve done 4750 miles since delivery. I’ve my own car for work, so those have been miles exclusively my wife shuffling the kids around and a monstrous 2550-mile, three-week tour of Europe. Generally, the car is fantastic. Its effortlessly comfortable & at no time have either my wife, nor I felt stressed or fatigued while driving it. Our longest stint, from Frankfurt up to Ijmuiden was handled with aplomb. Its considerably quieter than our diesel Yeti was, and tested back-to-back with a 190bhp oil-burning Kodiaq, I’m extremely glad I’ve gone for petrol. I hadn’t realised how bad the Junkers Jumo-esque din of a compression-ignition engine was. The ride is superb, as it should be given its 2.8m wheelbase. This definitely cuts into its turning circle though, which is odd as it doesn’t on my Dad’s Superb. The interior is very spacious – its very much a jacked up Superb. 3rd row space is obviously not fantastic, but it works well as occasional transport. Shame there’s no ISOfix back there. Fuel economy is excellent given what it’s hauling around. We averaged 30mpg over our trip, with numerous stints at 130kph+, with Halfraud’s largest roof box and a fully-loaded Atera bike rack hung out the back. Back home we’re seeing 35mpg with my wife at the helm and 28 with me. We’ve no issues with visibility & the area view system works very well indeed (though why can’t it function as a dashcam?). The child kit is unexpectedly good: along with rear sun blinds, you get remote control over the rear child locks, which is very useful when you reconfigure the place to carry adults in the rear. Overall the Canton sound system is great, I’ll cover the issues with the infotainment package later. The electric tow bar system is so much better than the manual unit on our Yeti. I was starting to see the plastic trim around the hatch become fatigued & the drop down for the electrical connector had become quite badly corroded. Being able to pull the button and have the thing swing down into view is great. We had a metal grille on the Yeti to contain the vast quantity of sheer crap that you have to take with you in the boot when you have two rugrats. In the Kodiaq we replaced this with the partition net system. This is a sheet of webbing that can be secured between the roof and the floor in two positions – behind the middle row of seats in 5-seater mode, or behind the front two seats with all the rest folded. This works very well indeed & is much easier to remove / reconfigure than the one on the Yeti. It’s also a lot quieter as things don’t clatter against it. The various cubby holes in the boot are really useful, as are the hard Velcro dividers. I’m still trying to work out why anyone would spec drive mode select. We didn’t & yet when I get into the car with my key the seat & mirrors automatically shift to my positions & the driving mode switches to “sport”. Conversely when my wife gets in it all shifts back & the engine adopts “economy” mode. Being able to flick the door handles to lock/unlock the beast is a game changer. I need this on our house doors! Handling is remarkable for such a tall/heavy car. If only the gearbox could keep up! It has used not a single drop of oil in the distance we’ve travelled. I plan to do a manual oil change any day now. I just need to find a good source of the, really rather weird, 0w20 oil VW have specified for it. Front assist has helped-out on a couple of occasions: once following an accident about 5 cars in front on a very busy motorway. I swear the alarm went off before the car in front even flinched! The second time was when a car unexpectedly turned off the road in front. Lane Departure Control is a little odd. I generally keep it turned off. I’ve had it warn that front assist was not available, but this was cured with a wipe of the sensor with a baby wipe. The LED headlights are amazeballs, with a good crisp cut-off to the light. The dynamic adjustment works brilliantly in the UK, but is disabled when in tourist mode. I also noted that the car switched the lights over to tourist mode automatically based on our location when getting off the ferry in Ijmuiden & back again on arrival in Newcastle. Automatic high beam is ok, I suppose. It’s a bit dopey for my liking & I got a few angry flashes when driving in the Black forest. And now the bad bits. I’ll start with the worst offenders – performance and the sat nav. The engine is a dopey lethargic heap teamed to a gearbox controlled by Baldrick. It’s a 2 litre, turbocharged, directly injected, latest generation petrol. It should have a great big wave of torque from 3000 up to about 4700rpm. It does, but you never get to exploit it, because some cretin in VW has determined that the only way you are allowed to attempt to make progress is to rev the nuts off it from 5000 to 6500rpm. As soon as you tread on the accelerator, even lightly, it downshifts, one, two or even three gears. This takes time, during which the engine has come off boost & there’s a frustrating delay in it just getting on with the job. This is true both for normal and sport gearbox modes. My Abarth 595 has pretty much identical specific outputs & in that, I can either downshift one cog or get past just as swiftly by riding the torque wave – tread on the gas, watch the boost gauge zip around to 1.8 and awAYYYY WE GOOOOOOOO! It almost feels like the kind of unrelenting acceleration you get from jet thrust. A constant shove in the back. None of this is present in the Kodiaq & that’s really disappointing. You can counter this by switching to manual & forcing it to play with the torque – which is most definitely there. It makes for much more effortless Axxx and B-road progress. They need to work on a gearbox map - make the non-sport one more torque biased and the sport one less dopey. I’ve seen them do this with revised maps on both the Ibiza Cupra and Fabia VRS boxes & is something I’ll investigate. The next big pain is the sat nav / infotainment system. Firstly, the European map it ships with is unforgivably out of date – 3 years out of date! I have no idea where they dug this fossil up from. Route planning is ok, though it has a habit of throwing you through the centre of a city, (like Milan!) rather than stick to a motorway around the edge. Apple CarPlay works well, but the lack of CarPlay over wireless is a big miss. Worse though is that if you use CarPlay, you lose all other online connected functionality – wireless sharing from your phone, online navigation searching & everything that Skoda Connect gives you. It’s a bit pants really. If you prepare a route online with some application like Tyre or Basecamp there is no way to import that into the Columbus. Worse though is that if you manually build up a route in the Skoda online system, you’re very restricted in the number of waypoints you can have per route. I think you’re also restricted to 6 routes in total. Having built a 2550mile route in MyrouteApp, & split the thing into 21 days’ worth of tracks, it was incredibly annoying to find that it was impossible to upload it in any usable fashion (I did try using VCF files, but this didn’t work as planned). There’s some other niggles to go into briefly: · The interior lights above the 3rd row of seats are easily switched on by luggage, if you pack to the rafters. · Options for luggage retention in the boot are not great. There’s two loops at the bottom rear of the boot, inside the oddments compartments. · The exhaust vents for the aircon are in a location where they are easily obstructed by luggage. · The aircon can’t really cope when outside temp = inside temp and there is high humidity. It seemed to get really confused & started heating the place up. · In the Yeti, disabling the alarm’s interior monitoring (say you want to leave it on a ferry car deck overnight) involved pressing one button on the b-pillar. In the Kodiaq, you have to go into a series of menus, find the setting, unflag it, hope that you’ve done it right, turn the car off & lock it. If you’ve left anything in the car, you have to power the car up, wait for the infotainment to boot up and then dig through the menus again. Whoever designed this actual feature needs a lecture in user experience. · The start/stop system seems intent on wrecking either the engine or the turbocharger’s bearings. I’ve regularly come off a motorway run & had the thing shut the engine down while waiting at the end of a slip road for traffic lights. I know it’s got an auxiliary coolant pump explicitly for the turbo, but I can’t help feeling it’s a bit over-zealous in its desire to shut it all down. · Aircon Air Care setting – I’ve no idea what parameters they used to develop this. I suspect it may have involved dream catchers and mind-altering substances. · VWFS completely screwed up the loan extension, firstly by not extending it as they said, then continuing to take payments, despite them agreeing the account was settled three months previously. Overall, we’re very pleased with the car. It has some great features. It also has some annoying ones, but these don’t manifest themselves in day-to-day use generally. Except the performance bit, which is a pain. I’m going to look into both an engine and gearbox remap. I reckon 230bhp would be perfect, along with a general re-education of the gearbox’s brain.
  14. Silver Kodiaq at Shell Rawtenstall at 8am this morning, I was at the pump next to you in the Petrol Blue Kodiaq Still don't see many about!
  15. Front passenger seat foldable?

    Could anyone confirm Kodiaq SE has fold flat front passenger seat? I read somewhere that the feature is not available in UK, but the following link mentions about folding backrest. (page 5 - no. 12) http://www.whitedovegroup.co.uk/skoda/pdf/kodiaq-simply-clever-features.pdf Thank you
  16. Just wondering if this is possible or not recommended due to safety. When considering this car I came to the conclusion that the back row seats are going to be awkward to use as the middle row only has isofix points on the outer seats, meaning with twins on the way the access to the rear seats for anyone else would be blocked by the installation of infant seats and iso fix bases. To get in you'd then have to remove seats and bases. This led me to think that if one infant seat could be attached with seat belt in the 3rd row one side of the middle row could be left empty and therefore giving easier access to the third row. This would be something I'd consider for occasional trips out with grandparents in the car. My wife could then go in the third row with one child, and my mother or father in the 2nd row with the other. Only information I've seen suggests that the rear seats aren't tested to the same safety standards are the others by Euro Ncap. Just wondered if anyone else had considered or looked into this.
  17. We have ordered a Skoda Kodiaq. Diesel engine 2.0 Litres : 150 bhp. 4x4 drive. DSG gearbox. 5 seat SE trim level. The vehicle was manufactured and delivered to our car dealer earlier than expected - mid July 2017. However as of end of July the dealer has not been able to release the car to us for the last 2 weeks. They tell us they are awaiting an Engine Control Unit (ECU) update from Skoda. This is effecting other people at the same car dealers whose Kodiaqs have also arrived. Has anyone any information on what this ECU update is and why it not available to Skoda dealers. I emailed the SKODA UK customer services but, so far , have got no reply or explanation. If Its an ECU software update that Skoda know they need to install before releasing a Kodiaq to a customer it must be a major upgrade. But they haven't been able to provide access to it for the Service Workshops of their dealers to download into the car? Will this ECU update need to be installed on existing vehicles? Anyone else have this problem on being unable to collect their new Kodiaq from the Skoda car dealer? Or provide insight into what this ECU update is for.
  18. Dear Briskodians, Currently driving a '13 Superb 2.0 Tdi 170 HP. We have a largish family with 2 small kids ( 1 yo and 3 yo ), a border collie and the ocassional grand parents - which we might like to have sometimes around. We are looking at the Skoda Kodiaq as the next car, budget is now set so I have to choose from the options list ( I would like to keep them all, but can't really ) - I should either kick out 1 or 2 more expensive ones. Maybe you can help out by pointing out the obvious, which I cannot see. Beauty is in the eye of the beholder. The spec car is a 2.0 Tdi 190 HP 4x4 DSG with the following extras: - 3rd row of seats - this is an optional in Romania - area view cameras - dynamic chassis control - towing hitch - heated windscreen - amazing for clearling off snow - bluetooth with phonebox and exterior antenna connection - amundsen navi - travel assistant - nice to have - sport steering wheel with paddle shifters If any of these extras are not worth it, kindly advise. Or vice-versa if I missed something. PS: wife's car is a '14 Rapid hatch 1.2 tsi 105 HP with a towing hitch which we use ocassionally to carry light stuff for the house. Thanks, Andy
  19. As further info on the thread started by H1UBS and seeing how Skoda apparently won't fit a towbar and say an after market towbar is illegal on the Kodiaq 2.0 150PS diesels with 4WD, Manual gearbox and 7 seats..... H1UBS's thread is here: https://www.briskoda.net/forums/topic/426198-tow-bar-options-when-factory-fit-not-available/ Product bulletin on this from Skoda Ireland is below:
  20. Kodiak150ManNoTowDoc.jpg

    From the album Kodiaq

  21. Newbie

    Hi... Potential Kodiaq owner- need 7 seater to accommodate grandkids!. Will be doing only about 4k miles per year so looking towards the Edition 2.0 L petrol 4x4 DSG model.
  22. Kodiaq Event Dartford

    Love it. Quality is better than I thought. When I bought the Fabia VRS SE in 2007, I made a big mistake, should have got 2 of them.
  23. Towing Weight - B+E & DCC

    Hi All.Just wanted to get some thoughts,Question 1.First off, I will be picking up a new caravan later in the year to tow with my Kodiaq.So, my first question is regarding Dynamic Chassis Control (DCC) - Would it improve the ride while towing, would it be a sensible option to add on (which I might still have time to adjust my order). We are hoping to tow regularly, once we get the van. When not towing, the car will mainly just have me in it so I will want a 'sportier' ride.From the reviews I have seem the default springs do a decent job which is why I have left this up to now.Question 2.On a separate note, does anyone know the Maximum authorized mass (MAM) or gross vehicle weight (GVW) of a 190bhp Edition Kodiaq, I can only find the kerb weight which is different. I passed my test in 1998 which means I may have to complete the Category B+E test to tow a 1300kg (GVW) caravan. It may just be over the 3500kg limit but I cant find the figure for the kodiaq?
  24. Skoda-SUV-comp-feature.jpg

    From the album Media Shots

    © © ŠKODA AUTO a.s. 2017

  25. From the album Media Shots

    © © ŠKODA AUTO a.s. 2017


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