Sustainable mobility is an offshoot of Sustainable development, with a focus on transport and mobility in general.
We're committed to reducing the greenhouse gas emissions and pollution associated with our vehicles as well as minimising other impacts on the environment. We're also keen to encourage changes in travelling behaviour.
Citroën offers a full range of petrol engines. PureTech, the new compact three-cylinder units, brings reductions of up to 25% in terms of CO2 emissions without compromising on driving pleasure by adopting a smaller and lighter three cylinder configuration constructed of pressure-cast aluminium.
Citroën's HDi diesel engines use common rail technology, in which just one rail supplies all the injectors with fuel at very high pressure.
The BlueHDi 150 engine is Citroën’s first SCR (Selective Catalytic Reduction) equipped BlueHDi engine.
The innovative Hybrid4 seamlessly combines a 163hp diesel engine with a 37hp electric motor, to develop a maximum 200hp, yet produces emissions from just 88g/km CO2.
The Citroën C-Zero is a fully electric vehicle which is fitted with an electric powertrain.
The particulate filter features a porous silicon carbide core to trap pollutant particles in the exhaust gases. It then burns and destroys them periodically.
The Citroën e-HDi diesel engines deliver an environmentally friendly driving experience.
Right from the design phase, our engineers seek to minimise vehicle impact on the environment at each stage in the life cycle.
All our production sites have an environmental management system based on ISO 14001. This international standard sets a globally recognised norm for management and organisation.
The Citroën network is committed to making an active contribution to the brand's environmental policy, from the start of every vehicles life to the very end.
As part of PSA Peugeot-Citroën, we're committed to a programme of sustainable development.
Selecting the right gear for your speed is a simple way to optimise fuel consumption. Although, for reasons of safety or traffic density, you may sometimes have to maintain a low gear ratio, it is often possible to adopt a higher gear, reducing the workload on the engine in order to maintain your vehicle’s speed.
A nervous or aggressive driving style, braking and accelerating constantly, increases fuel consumption unnecessarily.
The heavier your car, the harder the engine needs to work to drive it forward. This means higher fuel consumption.
When your tyres are under-inflated, rolling resistance is higher than normal, the engine has to work harder and you therefore consume more fuel.
If vehicle sub-systems (engine, gearbox, air conditioning, tyres, etc.) are poorly maintained, your car runs less efficiently and consumes more fuel.
Your car consumes more fuel in traffic jams or when you use it frequently for short journeys.
Driving with an open sunroof or windows considerably increases drag.
All of your in-car electrical systems use energy supplied by the engine. So the more electricity you use the more fuel you consume.
Many Citroën vehicles are equipped with an onboard computer. This system will help you assess your capacity to save fuel.
The European Directive to address the treatment and disposal of waste batteries was published to the EC Member States in September 2006. This Directive gave instructions to each Member State to implement National Regulations regarding the collection and treatment of waste batteries. On the 5th May 2009, the Government introduced the “Waste Batteries and Accumulators Regulation 2009”
Citroën markets powertrains designed to run on biofuels; biodiesel for HDi diesel engines and bioethanol for petrol engines.
Cleaner and greener Citroëns offer Congestion Charge exemption & peace of mind.
As a responsible vehicle manufacturer, we are the European leader in low CO2 emissions. In 2007, underlining its long-term commitment, Citroën launched its own eco-label: ‘Airdream’.
A European Directive, to address the treatment and disposal of vehicles when they reach the end of their life, was published to the EC Member States in September 2000. This Directive gave instructions to each Member State to implement National Regulations regarding ELVs.