By protecting your Fiat with a warranty from Warranty Direct you will be covered in every instance above!
At Warranty Direct, we are flexible and aim to free you of some of the potential limitations of standard manufacturer warranties.
We offer different coverage options, as well as giving you the freedom to decide things such as where you want your car serviced.
Our Core coverage comes as standard with any policy and covers the following components:
In addition to the mandatory, core coverage, we offer you the choice to add:
Because customer satisfaction is our priority, we’re just as upfront about our exclusions as we are about our coverage. We recommend that you carefully read the policy documents for full details and please be advised that our policies do not cover the following:
You can be safe in the knowledge that we offer:
If you want to insure your car against wear and tear* and beyond your manufacturer warranty, get a quote and take out an extended warranty with us today.
All you need is your registration number. Alternatively, if you just want a quote for a vehicle you don’t have the registration number for you can simply enter the model and year of your car manually.
Click here to get started and join the thousands of people already happily insured through Warranty Direct.
*Unless your policy is a renewal, or it is taken out immediately before the manufacturer's original new car warranty expires, wear and tear claims are subject to a 90 day exclusion period.
Find out what NewCarNet have to say about your car below
It's the Peter Pan of superminis, the car that never seems to age. Despite being launched as far back as 2008 (when it scooped the Car of the Year award), the Fiat 500 still looks fresh and funky and it's still as desirable as ever. There's a version for everyone, from the regular editions to an array of Abarth variants offering up to 190bhp. But you don't need more than a 1.2 Lounge (avoid the lacklustre diesel) - just bear in mind that the fun factor massively outweighs the practicality aspects.
If good looks alone were enough to guarantee strong sales, Fiat would have been on to a winner with its Bravo. But sadly they're not, which is why this sharp-looking small hatch never captured buyers' imaginations. With its low profile and a lack of development the Bravo was never going to compete with big sellers such as the Ford Focus or Vauxhall Astra, but the Fiat's lack of visibility can now make it a good buy thanks to low prices and few takers.
The Fiat Idea came and went so quickly that the chances are you didn't even know it existed. Overshadowed by siblings the Panda and Punto, the Idea was Fiat's rival to the Vauxhall Meriva and Honda Jazz, as it was a high-roofed supermini with a focus on practicality. Idea stood for Intelligent Design, Emotion and Architecture, and while there was a healthy dose of usability and flexibility, this isn't a car to excite the senses. Still, it wasn't a bad Idea.
Available for less than two years in the UK, Fiat's second take on the Croma proved as forgettable as its first, offered from 1985. Half-way between a conventional estate and an MPV, the Croma is hard to pigeonhole, but that's not to say it's talent-free. Indeed, as a used buy you won't get more carrying capacity for your money; just make sure you focus on the diesels only. And while you won't revel in the car's dynamics, you'll love the value that it offers.
Fiat's forte has long been producing great small cars, so it came as no surprise when its Panda claimed the 2004 Car of the Year award. Even now the Panda looks fresh and continues to impress owners with its wide-ranging talents such as its agility, economy and practicality. It's also far better built than some cars from the Fiat stable, so reliability tends not to be much of an issue. In short, the Panda makes a brilliantly affordable runabout.