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Ethiopia Showcases First Locally Assembled Electric Car

Electric cars are increasing in popularity thanks to companies like Tesla and legacy car manufacturers are starting to take them seriously. This has led them to come up with new electric cars, and most importantly ramp up production across the world.

Well, our neighbour is now a beneficiary to the electric car revolution. Ethiopia today announced that they will be locally assembling electric cars from the major car manufacturer, Hyundai.

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Ethiopia Showcases First Locally Assembled Electric Car
 

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PAN Nigeria begins Higer bus production in Kaduna

The recent partnership between PAN Nigeria Limited and Higer Bus Company Limited of China, has gotten off the ground with the commencement of Higer bus production in the former’s plant located in the Kakuri area of Kaduna.

The models being produced in the plant are Higer H5C 16-seats, Higer H6C 19-seats and Higer Ambulance, even as the partnership also enables the delivery of buses for mass intra-city services.

Useful for mass transit, transportation of school children, and ambulance services, the vehicles started rolling off the assembly lines in December 2019.

such as suction catheters, stretcher belts and anatomical mattress, silicon resuscitators with mask, pulse oximeter, digital thermometer, 2kg fire extinguisher, automatic loading stretcher, scoop stretcher, AC/DC electronic suction machine, oxygen regulator, among others.

Commenting on the development, PAN Nigeria Managing Director, Ibrahim Tanko Mohammed, said, “PAN Nigeria has a long rich history in the production of quality vehicles in Nigeria, which have proved to be durable and high performing. Some of the station wagon ambulances that we produced as far back as the 1980s are still being operated by some hospitals in urban and rural communities throughout the country. The Higer Ambulance and transport buses will follow this proud tradition of durability and quality.”

Mohammed added, “With the Coronavirus pandemic in Nigeria, hospitals and other health establishments, along with their doctors, nurses and other personnel, are currently going through trying times. There is a huge need today for many more ambulances to be supplied to this sector, and we are responding to this national challenge by opening up a new production line in our factory dedicated to producing these emergency medical vehicles.

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PAN Nigeria begins Higer bus production in Kaduna
 

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Ghana Takes Lead in Race to Anchor West African Auto Hub

West Africa, with about 380 million people, is the final frontier for global automakers looking to increase manufacturing capacity in a region where they currently have little presence.

While local assemblers in Nigeria, home to nearly half of the region’s population, have partnered with companies such as Volkswagen AG to make vehicles in the country, President Muhammadu Buhari last year rejected a bill that would give carmakers a 10-year tax holiday, dealing a blow to their efforts to expand manufacturing capabilities there.

Now, smaller neighbors like Ghana are stepping up to the plate.

The country approved its own auto policy last year, offering tax breaks to carmakers and promising to restrict second-hand cars, which account for 70% of vehicle imports in a country with barely any local manufacturing. Within months, parliament banned imports of cars that are more than 10 years in a bid to lure the likes of Volkswagen, Nissan, Toyota and Renault.

On Aug. 3, Ghana became the fifth location on the continent where VW cars are assembled, even though the bulk of the work — at the initial stage, at least — will be done by a local partner that’s the German carmaker’s main dealer in the nation of 30 million people.


Volkswagen provided training to the staff of the Accra-based Universal Motors Ltd.’s assembly plant through video conferencing after the pandemic forced borders shut. But Covid-19 has only worsened another roadblock for consumers: affordability.

People have embraced second-hand cars, coming up with nicknames for the most common brands, because new ones are too expensive and auto-financing is scarce. In Ghana, less than 5% of cars are financed by banks, according to the Ghana Automobile Dealers Association. Until that’s addressed, the auto policy’s success will remain in question.

 

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On Aug. 3, Ghana became the fifth location on the continent where VW cars are assembled, even though the bulk of the work — at the initial stage, at least — will be done by a local partner that’s the German carmaker’s main dealer in the nation of 30 million people
whats this mean exactly. Bulk of the work in ghana or Germany
 

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Work on Tshwane auto SEZ in full swing after Covid-19 lockdown

Work on the R3.4-billion Tshwane Automotive Special Economic Zone (TASEZ) is forging ahead following delays owing to the Covid-19 pandemic, with clearing of the site, groundworks and the installation of bulk infrastructure underway.

The public-private partnership (PPP), located next to the Ford Motor Company of Southern Africa’s (FMCSA’s) assembly plant in Silverton, was officially launched in November.

A key milestone in the formation of TASEZ was the establishment of the board in March this year.

The board comprises representatives from all three spheres of government, along with two senior executives from FMCSA, namely Operations VP Ockert Berry and FMCSA Africa government affair executive director Dhiren Vanmali.

Ford also holds a key position in the technical steering committee that is leading the implementation of the project.

“The unexpected Covid-19 lockdown unfortunately delayed the [TASEZ] project by several months, and also impacted the disbursement of the initial funds for clearing of the site and the commencement of the bulk infrastructure implementation,” says Berry.

“However, extensive design work was done in the interim, and the construction teams were on-site from the beginning of August, with significant earthworks already completed over the past month.”

By the end of August, more than 95 000 m2 of the main site adjacent to Ford’s Silverton assembly plant had been cleared, with more than 10 500 m3 of top soil hauled or stockpiled for construction.

 

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Motus sees new-vehicle market of 420 000-plus in 2021

Vehicle retail, rental, aftermarket and import group Motus believes that the new-vehicle market could reach between 420 000 and 440 000 units in 2021, up from the expected 350 000 to 380 000 units this year.

The decline expected this year in the new-vehicle market, compared with 2019 (when it reached 536 000 units), is around 30%, said Motus CEO Osman Arbee as he presented the results for the financial year ended June 30.

However, this level of decline could be minimised at Motus dealerships, he noted, owing mostly to the defleeting of rental units within Motus.

“The decline is 30% yes, but not 30% in retail. We think our dealerships could be down 20%, 22%.”

Motus had to defleet its car rental stock as tourism ground to a halt owing to Covid-19 and the various global and domestic lockdowns associated with the pandemic.

“It’s not all doom and gloom. In normal times this country did 536 000 units and six months after Covid we can still do 440 000,” he said.

“There is still a market to be serviced. It is still a country that can do, on average, 35 000 new-vehicle sales a month. It has not gone from 50 000 a month to zero, and this still excludes the exports [South Africa] does to various countries.”

 

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SEW-Eurodrive breaks ground on new South African head office, factory



Drive and control technologies specialist SEW-Eurodrive on October 1 started construction on its new R200-million head office and factory in Aeroton, Johannesburg.

The 25 000 m2 building is being built on property acquired by the company two years ago. The necessary earthworks were completed in late September.

Construction is scheduled for completion by October 2021, and the company plans to move to its new premises in January 2022.

Over a three- to five-year period, the factory will be fitted with Industry 4.0 compliant technologies, including automated assembly machines and guided vehicles, which the company expects will cost at least another R200-million.

Speaking at the ground-breaking ceremony, SEW-Eurodrive South Africa MD Raymond Obermeyer said the new factory should be as automated as possible, to allow the company to remain globally competitive.

He noted that the German parent company had shown considerable faith in the South African operations through this investment, despite the difficult economic conditions in the country, which have been exacerbated by the pandemic and lockdown.

The new factory is expected to accommodate the company’s growth, with its old head office in Johannesburg now too small to support this. The new facility will serve as both a factory and the new South African headquarters.

 

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SA’s new car sales increase by 12.5% since August - NADA

Vehicle sales in South Africa have increased by 12.5% since August.

The National Automobile Dealers’ Association (NADA) said the uptick in new car sales was in line with the eased lockdown levels and the gradual re-opening of the economy.

To give the sector a further boost, the National Association of Automobile Manufacturers of South Africa (NAAMSA) lobbied for a drop in the taxes on vehicle purchases.

The month of September recorded more than 37,400 new car sales in South Africa. Fewer than 33,300 were sold in August.

“I think where the consumers are actually buying cars right now is really a product of a few things. The first thing is the low-interest rates. What’s happening is that the cost of buying a new car is probably cheaper than keeping an old one. And the other thing is just the absolutely need to transport yourself in your own vehicle,” said NADA’s chairperson Mark Dommisse.

Dommisse said NAAMSA was trying to get car sales taxes reduced by about four percentage points.

In August, vehicle exports dropped by 40% compared to September.

 

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Ghana to cement position as ECOWAS automobile production hub – Report

Ghana will cement its position as West African’s automotive production hub in the coming years, according to Fitch Solutions, research arm of ratings agency Fitch.

The report noted the expected dominance of the nation in the automobile space in West African is due to the comprehensive policy by the government.

“We believe developments in Ghana’s metals sector (steel and aluminium in particular) raises the potential for the country’s nascent autos industry to move up the value chain.”

In August this year, President Akufo-Addo laid the foundation stone of an aluminium metal casting factory and CNC machine tooling centre, which creates opportunities for automotive component manufacturing in the country.

It added: “aluminium products such as aluminium alloy wheels, transmission housings and certain engine components such as piston rods and cylinder heads could thus be manufactured locally.

The trend towards light weighting (due to aluminium’s weight reduction properties being beneficial for fuel efficiency) in the autos industry raises opportunities for more aluminium content in vehicles especially as Ghana’s automotive industry develops further”, it noted.

Volkswagen and China’s state-owned, Sinotruck, have begun the assembly of vehicles in the country, while Toyota is still in the process of completing its vehicle assembly plant and Nissan is set to begin assembly soon.

The UK based research firm said ‘we believe this creates opportunities for these automakers to utilise domestic aluminium and steel autos related products, thus enabling the automotive industry to potentially utilise locally sourced metals.”

Nigeria which is ECOWAS automobile sales leader in volume terms, according to the report, has not captured the appeal of automakers due to policy uncertainty and a tough operating environment.

Fitch said aluminium products such as aluminium alloy wheels, transmission housings and certain engine components such as piston rods and cylinder heads could thus be manufactured locally.

IFC, Rider Iron signs steel production agreement

The International Finance Corporation signed a loan agreement with Rider Iron and Steel Limited for the expansion of a steel production plant which is set to increase the nation’s steel output by 75 percent by next month. This further raises the opportunity for local component manufacturing in the country.

Intermediary auto-related products such as body structures, panels, trunk closures and engine blocks, it said, could therefore be manufactured locally.

In East Africa, Kenya will most likely according to the report sustain dominance, while South Africa maintains its position to supply the Southern African region.

Ghana to cement position as ECOWAS automobile production hub - Report - MyJoyOnline.com
 

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Covid-19 to take 28% bite out of new-vehicle sales in Africa, says AAAM

The Covid-19 pandemic has wreaked havoc on new-vehicle sales in Africa, which are expected to drop from 1.16-million units in 2019, to a current forecast of 830 000 units this year, says African Association of Automotive Manufacturers (AAAM) CEO Dave Coffey.

“This is a 28% reduction, which is quite significant.

“However, the market will recover, and we believe that new-vehicle sales on the continent can increase to five-million [units] per year in the medium term.”

The AAAM is actively promoting the rollout of vehicle manufacturing value-chains in Africa, which requires intervention from governments to curb illegal, grey and second-hand imports, as well as the drafting of policies to support local vehicle and parts assembly.

Coffey says second-hand and grey vehicle imports constitute more than 80% of vehicle sales in Africa.

“With an effective auto ecosystem, this can be reduced to an acceptable ratio that enables integrated auto manufacturing, whilst ensuring the safety of the consumer without major disruption to the existing used-car market.

“Ultimately all second-hand vehicles should come from vehicles that were assembled on the continent, or that were imported as new vehicles, as part of an automotive programme.”

 

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Toyota acquires license to assemble vehicles in Ghana

Toyota Tsusho Corporation has announced that it has acquired a license for a vehicle assembly business, a first for a Japanese company in Ghana.

The planned production capacity of the new plant is 1,300 units annually, and the plant is going to conduct SKD production of the Toyota Hilux pickup truck.

The new plant will be constructed in Tema (30 km from the capital city of Accra) at an investment cost of approximately 7 million US dollars, and there are plans to hire approximately 50 new employees. Preparations are underway to commence operations in mid-2021.

Toyota Tsusho took overall business and operations in Africa from Toyota Motor Corporation in January 2019 and has been reinforcing initiatives in Africa.

With the establishment of TTMG, Toyota Tsusho Group will have vehicle production sites in five African countries following Kenya, Egypt, Nigeria, and Rwanda. In addition to engaging in the automobile sales business, Toyota Tsusho will perform local production tailored to market needs, contributing to the development of the automobile industry in Africa.

This project is being implemented pursuant to the Memorandum of Understanding regarding a partnership for the development of the automotive industry executed by Toyota Tsusho and the government of Ghana at the Seventh Tokyo International Conference on African Development (TICAD7), which was held in Yokohama in August 2019.



Toyota acquires license to assemble vehicles in Ghana
 

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Sanwo-Olu unveils Nigeria´s first electric car



Lagos State Governor, Mr Babajide Sanwo-Olu on Friday unveiled Nigeria’s first locally-assembled full electric car, aimed at reducing pressure on use of petroleum. The Hyundai Kona car, manufactured by Stallion Group is 100 percent electric and comes with zero emission, 482km driving range, and can be charged both at home and workplace. Sanwo-Olu said at the unveiling in Lagos that the electric car was technology on display.

“The future that we see is the future of technology and this is the technology that we are talking about.
“This is 21st Century technology that has been brought into our country.
“With an innovation of Hyundai Kona, we do not need to put the pressure on what is the pump price of oil again, what is the pump price of petroleum again.
“All the issues and fights that we are having about prices of petroleum going up and the rest of it will be a thing of the past.
“This is a way to go, and it is the future that we are seeing now.
“This is the first electric car that we are seeing and we as the government need to partner with them,” he said.

Sanwo-Olu said there was the need to create an enabling environment for the company to do well, so that it could employ a lot more youths. The governor said that with the unveiling of the Hyundai Kona electric car, youths would be employed and empowered for greater opportunities. According to him, the state government will partner with Ibile Oil and Gas and other private organisations to create different charging points in the city, so that people will have where to charge the cars. “For us, we see a renowned hope, for us we see a tomorrow coming today, for us we see and believe in the Stallion dream,” the governor said.

Sanwo-Olu commended Stallion Group for believing in the Lagos and Nigeria dream, and revamping the moribund asset located along Lagos-Badagry Expressway. In his address, the Managing Director the Stallion Group, Rohtagi Manish, said that the innovation was a step towards an eco-friendly green Lagos. Manish said that the material used to assemble Nigeria’s First 100 per cent electric zero emission car was mostly sourced from local resources. The vehicle, when fully charged for 9hrs 35mins, can go a distance of 482km (equivalent of Lagos to Warri), before it requires charging again.

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Nigeria Government Plans to Only Buy Locally Assembled Cars

Nigeria plans to introduce a policy for government to buy only locally assembled cars in a bid to increase the competitiveness of the country’s auto manufacturing industry.

This is after the proposal to reverse an automotive policy that increased duties and levies on imported transport vehicles and trucks to make locally made cars more attractive. Duties on the imported automobiles will be cut to 10% from 35% to tackle the high cost of transportation as the higher taxes introduced in 2013, failed to boost local production of automobiles

While annual demand for vehicles in Africa’s most populous country is about 720,000 vehicles, only 14,000 are produced locally, Vice President Yemi Osinbajo said in statement on Monday.

“At current rate of production, we will not meet the serious national needs, which mean higher prices of vehicles and greater strain on other sectors of the economy that depend on transportation,” Osinbajo said.

The government is reducing levies on motor vehicles for transportation to cut commuting costs due to high inflation.

 

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Nissan sets up new business unit for African region

Japanese automotive group Nissan is to set up a new regional business unit for Africa as it seeks to boost manufacturing capacity and penetrate one of the world’s biggest undeveloped new car markets.

The move marks a reorganisation of the company’s disparate operations on the continent, bringing them within one entity headed by Mike Whitfield, who has previously served as managing director of Nissan’s units in both South Africa and Egypt.

“Beyond internal operating enhancements, this also positions Nissan to focus on the massive opportunity that Africa presents to the organisation globally,” the company said in a statement on Wednesday.

Sub-Saharan Africa’s population and household incomes are rising. But its 1 billion inhabitants account for only 1% of the world’s new passenger car sales, based on industry data.

Most carmakers have focused manufacturing and sales in South Africa - the continent’s most developed economy - which accounts for 85% of sub-Saharan Africa’s new car purchases.

Nissan, along with competitors Volkswagen, BMW, and Toyota, have been lobbying African governments to grant conditions that favour local assembly and manufacturing while curbing imports of cheap used cars.

 

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Malaysian car, Proton Saga will be launched in Egypt soon

Note : Proton Saga for Egyptian market are imported from Malaysia, pricing being between EGP 166,900 (USD 10,600) and EGP 202,900 (USD 12,890), while Proton Saga in Kenyan market which is being locally assembled in Kenya itself costs around KHS 1 million (USD 8,960)



A couple of days ago, we reported that Proton is in the midst of growing their export business, expanding the business to various new markets.

Though not an entirely new market, it appears that Proton is quietly gearing up to introduce the Proton Saga in Egypt, as seen on several social media postings.

Seen here is the current-generation Proton Saga facelift that was introduced in Malaysia in August 2019. At a glance, it appears that the Egypt-bound units are visually identical to the Malaysian-spec cars, down to the variants – 1.3 Standard MT, 1.3 Standard AT, and 1.3 Premium AT.

Prices are said to start from EGP 166,900 (~RM 43k) for the base model, before topping out at EGP 202,900 (~RM 52k) for the range-topping Premium variant. Pricey? Indeed.

Like its Malaysian siblings, units sold in Egypt feature a 1.3-litre four-cylinder petrol engine that does 95 PS and 120 Nm, hooked up to a five-speed manual or four-speed automatic.


 

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Big drive in East Africa for electric motorbikes

London — When Rwanda’s president said last August that he wanted all of the country’s motorbikes to be electric as soon as possible, Ampersand’s waiting list exploded.

The country’s first electric motorbike company now has about 7,000 drivers in line for its vehicles. The problem is it can deliver just 40 bikes by the end of March.

For Josh Whale, Ampersand’s CEO, the demand shows that Africa’s population is not content with second-hand trends from affluent countries. People are impatient for the most efficient technology.

Countries here leapfrogged landlines and went straight to cellphones, and leapfrogged conventional finance to go straight to mobile money,” he says. “Now Africa’s growth is leapfrogging petrol to go to electric vehicles.”

The momentum on the continent is particularly strong in East Africa, the fastest-growing region, where the population is set to more than double by 2050 and big money is flowing into growing and stabilising the electricity grid. Already, renewable energy accounts for almost 90% of the energy supply in some countries in the region, according to the International Renewable Energy Agency.

Electric motorbike start-ups have sprung up across the region in the past two years to supply and manage the motorbike-taxi drivers who run the most common form of public transport in most cities.

Ampersand and Safi, another start-up, operate in Rwanda, where motorbikes are called motos. They are mostly called boda-bodas in Kenya, where ARC Ride and Ecobodaa are launching soon, and in Uganda, where Bodawerk and Zembo are providing electric versions to local drivers.

Green technology

Green technology adoption is growing in Kenya, where the government’s electricity producer has spent hundreds of millions of dollars drawing geothermal energy from the volcanic Rift Valley. That provides almost half of the country’s grid energy, which ARC Ride will use to charge its fleet of electric rickshaws and motorbikes, imported from India.

From January, its drivers will work with Sendy and Amitruck, two of the country’s largest delivery companies, as well as carry people. ARC Ride’s electric vehicles will be among the first to compete with Nairobi’s petrol-powered motorbike taxis, which number over 100,000. The company says it is in talks with Bolt to help supply drivers for their ride-share and delivery services. Bolt declined to comment on the specifics of its plans.

Most of the motorbikes on East Africa’s roads are cheap petrol bikes, usually imported from India or China in parts before they are assembled, with noisy engines and high repair costs which drain drivers’ income. Electric bikes, on the other hand, are much quieter, have lower repair costs, and can have their batteries replaced in just a few minutes.

Ever since I started driving an electric bike, I’ve had more money to bring home gifts for my children,” says Thacien Mbuzehoze, the first driver to buy a bike on a rent-to-own basis from Ampersand when it launched commercially last year. “Other drivers thought it was a gimmick. Over time, once I made more money, other drivers started approaching me to ask how I got it.

Air quality

Electric bikes, which have zero direct emissions, are also good news for the region’s air quality. In many cities, East Africa’s pollution is considerably above levels considered to be safe by World Health Organisation (WHO). Air quality in Uganda’s capital Kampala is more than 10 times over the WHO’s safe level.

There are still difficulties in the growth of electric vehicles in the region, where electrification is low and regulatory policy is young. In 2018, Kenya’s president promised to steer the country towards 100% renewable energy consumption by 2020, but has been slow to legislate how it will get there. In Rwanda, where only half the population has access to electricity, the government’s aim to roll out access to everyone by 2024 remains a challenge.

Political instability is perhaps the most significant challenge,” says Christoph Domke, an energy specialist and senior director at FTI Consulting. “But there is considerable good will towards renewable projects in a number of East African countries.

There is hope that electric-vehicle demand will also push governments to flood their grid supplies with renewable energy. Once it is set up in Kenya, ARC Ride is planning to roll out electric vehicles in Rwanda, where it will hook them up to charging stations at solar mini-grids built by ARC Power, its sister company. In the scorching equatorial sun, the batteries from solar panels are usually fully charged by 11am, so there is always a huge surplus of battery power to be used.

“We all need to reach this tipping point of electric vehicles — and the tipping point is there for the taking in many mass markets,” says Ampersand’s Whale. “In East Africa, the market is ready to go. Policymakers see the benefits in terms of saving money, in terms of fuel savings and in terms of grid capacity. It’s waiting on us.”



Big drive in East Africa for electric motorbikes
 

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DPA Is Installing Electric Vehicle Charging Stations Across Zimbabwe
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The EV scene in Zimbabwe is starting to show signs of significant traction. Zimbabwe’s energy regulator, ZERA, is actively promoting EVs and has recently added the 62 kWh Nissan Leaf e+ to its fleet. Now, Distributed Power Africa (DPA) has started deploying electric vehicle charging stations across Zimbabwe. The EV stations include 7 kW and 22 kW AC chargers. On the DC side, it is installing 60 kW DC fast chargers, which will be rolled out in major cities, and then scaled up to the country’s major highways.
The first three EV charging stations have been set up in Msasa, Harare with 17 others in progress at various sites across the country. The DC fast charging stations have the capacity to charge the Vaya Africa’s 24kW Nissan Leaf to 80% in under 30 mins, and greatly minimize wait times for Vaya drivers and their customers. All charging stations will be open to the public, as DPA supports Zimbabwe’s effort to adopt electric vehicles.

DPA is also offering electric vehicle charging stations as an added service with its corporate and industrial solar installations to encourage businesses to adopt EVs as they upgrade their fleets. These charging stations are available to both new and existing customers with a 50kW+ DPA solar solution. As corporates increase the penetration of electric vehicles in their fleets, there will be a significant drop in their transportation and logistics costs, a positive and welcome cost saving.
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With DPA’s fast chargers located at 150 km intervals along the country’s major highways, drivers will be able to do a round trip of the country comfortably.

 

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Toyota South Africa to produce Corolla Cross at its Durban plant



Toyota South Africa Motors (TSAM) will start production of the Corolla Cross at its Prospecton plant, in Durban, in the fourth quarter of this year. The sports-utility vehicle will be produced in both left- and right-hand-drive variants for the local market, as well as markets in the rest of Africa, in a project valued at close to R3-billion.

The Cross will also be produced in a hybrid derivative, which is a first for the TSAM plant. The vehicle will be produced on TSAM’s passenger car production line, alongside the budget Corolla option – the Corolla Quest.

The new model is expected to increase Toyota export volumes by between 15% and 20% a year. TSAM president and CEO Andrew Kirby says the project will create more than 1 500 new jobs, of which 500 will be at the TSAM plant. The other 1 000 jobs will be within the supply chain.

“We’ll achieve a high level of local content. We’ll generate around R2.85-billion a year in additional component purchases in the South African economy.

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