To enhance your Citroën experience across our site, you may wish to update your browser to the latest version.

Choose your preferred browser and click to download

Vans

COMMERCIAL VEHICLES

TRUCKS

The first Citroën truck was introduced to the market in October 1926. This was the B15, which offered a payload of 1,000 kg for the first time. A number of other versions arrived on the market in the 1930s, with the C4 and C6 vans, followed by the Type 29, T32, T23 and T45. These vehicles continued to be appreciated in the 1950s for their reliability and robust strength. In September 1953, they gained a new cabin, with only the T45 changing its name to become the T55, then the T46, T47, T48 or T60, depending on the version and engine. The range was overhauled in October 1965, when it adopted the renowned ultramodern Belphégor cab. After launching a new range with Berliet in 1969, Citroën stopped producing trucks in 1973.

LARGE VANS

In June 1939, Citroën started a quiet revolution in light commercial vehicles with the ‘Tub’. This van, with its one-piece body, front-wheel drive, low load sill and sliding side door, paved the way for the modern light commercial vehicle. After the war, the Type H (launched in August 1948) was built on the experience acquired from its predecessor. Hardy and robust, the Type H enjoyed a particularly long career, with production stopping only on 14th December 1981. It was replaced by the C35 (1974 - 1991), and the new C25, launched in January 1974. The C35 and C25 were replaced by the Relay (Jumper) and Dispatch (Jumpy) in March 1994 and October 1995 respectively, with the second-generation of these models arriving on the market in June 2006 and January 2007.

SMALL VANS

Citroën has always sold light commercial vehicles. Even the 10HP, launched in 1919, had a commercial variant. During the 1920s and 1930s, the B2, 5HP, B12, B14, C4, C6, 8CV, 10CV and even the Traction Avant (11CV) successfully continued the line of commercial vehicles. After the Second World War, the 2CV Van took over. Sold in a range of versions between 1951 and 1978, it was ultimately replaced by the Acadiane. This model, which was based on the Dynane, remained in production until 1987, joined by the C15 which made its debut in1984. As a result of its success, the C15 remained the principal small van until 1996, finally superseded by the Berlingo. The C15 nevertheless continued its career until 2006. The range of light commercial vehicles currently comprises the first-series Berlingo, Nemo, launched in 2007, and the second-series Berlingo launched in 2008.

To make the most of the interactive
Citroën
DOWNLOAD
FLASH PLAYER
and make sure that the Javascript option is activated in your Internet browser.