Welcome to the advanced van search page at Truckpages. Use the filters to refine the search to find your ideal used van for sale. Our database is updated continually from hundreds of truck traders across the UK with many adverts direct from van operators. You are on the right pages if you would like the added peace of mind that comes from buying a van from a dealer. If you are interested in buying a van from auction, then you can view our vans for auction from the main menu. If you enquire about one of these used light commercials, please remember to mention Truckpages to the seller.
As a specialist commercial vehicle website, Truckpages advertises light commercial vehicles - vans for sale as well as trucks. The nature of our advertisers means that the vans that are advertised on these pages are typically more specialist than your average white panel van.
This means that they may be heavier weight vans. For Example, the Iveco Daily panel van is available right up to 7 tonnes GVW with a fantastic payload to go with it. Other panel vans are also available over the 3.5 tonnes GVW limit for a ‘normal’ van, especially popular in this category is the Mercedes Sprinter and the Fiat Ducato for motorhome conversions.
Other specialist vans may be fitted with a crane or a recovery body – these types of commercial vehicles are usually overly complicated of a standard local van dealer, but straightforward for a truck dealer used to dealing in complicated vehicles and attachments.
There is no straightforward answer to this, as it depends on how old you are. What is certain is that anyone with a car licence can drive a van with a gross vehicle weight of up to 3.5 tonnes. That doesn’t mean that you can carry 3.5 tonnes, it means that the weight of the van and its payload combined cannot be higher than this amount. In reality, most 3.5 tonne vans cannot carry much more than 1 tonne.
If you are starting to go grey around the edges, and have been driving since your youth, then chances are you are allowed to drive vans over 3.5 tonnes, (but not over 7.5 tonnes GVW.) If you passed your test before 1997 then these rights apply – you have ‘C1’ entitlement. If you passed your car test after 1997 then you’ll need to take a C1 test to drive a larger van.
However, there’s a ‘however’ (as there usually is). If you want to drive a larger van professionally, then you will need to take 35 hours of driver CPC training every five years – unless you are exempted. If you are just using the van to carry your own equipment – say you are a scaffolder or a builder - then you would be exempt. Equally, if you are a mechanic then you can drive them without the CPC.
If you have ‘C1’ entitlement (see Grandad’s rights above) then chances are that you have ‘C1E’ as well. This means that you can drive a commercial vehicle up to 7.5 tonnes GVW and tow a trailer, as long as it weighs no more than 750kg.
If you passed your test after January 1997, then you can tow a trailer, but chances are the van and trailer combination you are likely to want to drive will mean that you will need to get an additional qualification. You can tow a small trailer weighing less than 750kg. Making it more complicated, you can also tow a trailer over 750kg as long as the combined weight of the trailer and towing vehicle is no more than 3,500kg Maximum Authorised Mass (MAM). So you can tow a trailer with a van as long as the van is empty – useful!
As legislation changes, you must always check what your licence allows you to drive – don’t just trust us! Check online here.
If you are looking for a tipper or a dropside that’s the size of a van but built more like a truck then you need to follow Anwen Construction's route and consider buying a 3.5 tonne Fuso Canter. The company already runs two tippers – one a ‘proper’ 7.5 tonner and the other a van-based 35. Tonne GVW tipper. The newest addition is a 3.5-tonne Canter 3C13 model which has a rugged ladder frame chassis and has twin rear wheels that more closely resembles the ‘proper’ truck than the van with the same gross vehicle weight. This is the first…>
These trucks won’t get worn out any time soon. Bought to deliver to cafes and restaurants, Johnson’s lockdown Mk3 has restricted the operations of 31 new Iveco trucks and vans bought by Kent Frozen Foods (KFF). The deal included 13 Eurocargo and 18 Daily commercial vehicles which add to the company’s fleet now totalling 80 vehicles – all of which are Ivecos. This is a great example of a local dealer doing a good job - Haynes Trucks has a 25-year relationship with KFF. KFF takes delivery of 13 12-tonne Eurocargo and 18 3.5-tonne Daily twin chamber fridge/chilled box vans…>
Iveco has donated a refrigerated Daily van to FareShare, a food redistribution company co-founded with Sainsbury’s in 1994. Now in its 26th year, FareShare is the biggest operation of its kind in the UK and, since launching, has provided the equivalent of nearly 237 million meals. Iveco Daily Refrigerated Panel Van from Iveco's OK Trucks on Charity Work The new van will be put straight to work helping support the area most local to its UK operations base in Basildon, Essex. The Ipswich regional distribution centre services 160 local charities, with 73 of those within Essex county lines. Of those,…>
The period of Covid-19 lockdown across Europe is tough for many businesses – it is no exception for the truck manufacturers. The factories have been closed for around six weeks and require total reorganisation to be able to open again safely for the production workers. Despite this, all manufacturers have been able to keep their parts and service networks open as the trucks that are on the road all have to be maintained and repaired to keep the food and goods arriving at our doorsteps and supermarkets. So, no easy ride for the truckmakers. It is impressive to see that…>