Vauxhall and Opel both have the same range of vehicles with slightly different branding across the two. You can find the owner’s manuals for the popular models of recent years and those in current production on this page.
Browse by Opel/Vauxhall Model (13 in total)
Adam/AlexThe Opel Adam was a city car sold between 2012 and ended in 2019. It wasn't replaced with another line due to the European brand focusing on crossover SUVs instead
AgilaThe Agila is a rebadged version of the Suzuki Wagon R+. It first went on sale in the year 2000 and ran through to 2014, being replaced by the Karl/Viva and the Adam lines of small cars from Opel/Vauxhall
AntaraThe Antara is a compact crossover SUV that replaced the Frontera mid-size SUV in 2006. It was sold around the world under many model names and brand names such as the Saturn Vue and the Daewoo Winstorm MaXX
AstraIn the early 1990s, the Astra model was introduced across Europe using the Opel and Vauxhall brands. It has always been classed as a compact car and has come in many different trims and versions including a van for commercial use
CorsaTaking over from the Nova range in the 1990s, the Corsa was the superminis replacement. Over the years the car has grown in size to accommodate the additional safety and comfort features but has retained its supermini status
Crossland2017 saw the introduction of the Vauxhall/Opel Crossland, a subcompact crossover SUV. In recent years the car has been available in a wide variety of trims. The Citroen C3 Aircross and Peugeot 2008 share the same chassis
Grandland X2017 was the first year that the Grandland X was available on the market. It's classed as a compact crossover SUV and took over from many non-crossover SUV lines that were being sold by Vauxhall and Opel
InsigniaThe Insignia is sold all over the world under various brands including Buick, Holden and Chevrolet. It is built using the same platform as the Chevrolet Malibu, a very popular model in North America. [...]
Karl/VivaTo replace the Agila in 2014 the Opel Karl (Europe) and the Vauxhall Viva (United Kingdom) were introduced to the city car market. They ran until 2019 when they were dropped by General Motors although a Vietnamese automaker continues production under licence to this day
MerivaThe Meriva was a mini MPV based on the Corsa chassis with fold-flat rear-seating and a tall roof. In 2010 it entered a second-generation and made use of parts from the Zafira MPV and became a compact MPV in the process
MokkaIn Europe, the Mokka is a model marketed under the Opel and Vauxhall brands. In the USA the same model is sold as the Buick Encore only with slightly different features. Both models are classed as subcompact crossover SUVs
VectraThe Vectra was a popular mid-size family car during the 1990s but saw stiff competition from the Ford Mondeo as it went into the 2000s, losing its spot as the most popular in its class
ZafiraTo take on the exploding compact MPV market Opel took the latest Astra and stuck a larger body (that was designed by Porsche) on top of it in 1999. This led to the Zafira which ruled the market for many years until 2019 due to competition from crossover SUVs
Vauxhall is primarily used for the UK market and Opel for the rest of Europe and some models make their way to the Australia/New Zealand market as Holden branded cars.
You can trace the roots of Vauxhall back to the mid-1800s when it was known as the Vauxhall Iron Works – when it produced air pumps.
It wasn’t until the turn of the 20th century that the company started producing luxury cars for the UK market, it was bought out 20 years later by General Motors.
General Motors changed its position in the market so that it would now focus on mid-range models rather than luxury ones to increase its volume.
In 1930 the sub-brand Bedford was introduced to capitalize on the commercial vehicles market.
Opel also had a similar story, they were also originally founded in the mid-1800s but initially focused on sewing machines before getting into the bicycle market in the 1880s.
They produced their first automobile in 1899, making them one of the first companies and one of the oldest automaker brands still in existence to this day.
The French company took to the stock market in 1929 and lost control to General Motors in 1931 when they acquired a controlling stake.
- Models: 13