cee'd 2012

Published | 06/03/2012

  • Second-generation of Kia’s best-selling model in Europe
  • Revealed at Geneva in five-door hatchback and wagon bodystyles
  • Powerful 135 ps GDI gasoline and 128 ps diesel engines
  • Improved fuel consumption and CO2 emissions, from just 97 g/km
  • Designed, engineered and manufactured exclusively in Europe

Making its global premiere at the 2012 Geneva International Motor Show is the all-new Kia cee’d. More sophisticated, more efficient, more refined and with a more engaging driving experience than its predecessor, new cee’d is expected to build on the success of the original model, further establishing Kia as one of the leading automotive brands in Europe.

Launched in 2007, the original cee’d was a landmark and game-changing model for Kia. Designed, developed and built in Europe, cee’d was the first model to establish Kia as a serious contender to the established brands. Winning praise from media and public alike for its all-round ownership proposition, cee’d claimed fourth place in the European COTY Awards that year – the highest ever ranking for a Kia vehicle.

“The original cee’d was a paradigm shift for Kia, taking the company into the hotly contested C-segment with a truly competitive car for the first time,” comments Paul Philpott, COO, Kia Motors Europe. “Just as the original cee’d represented a major step forward for Kia in 2007, this second-generation model represents a further leap for the brand – both in terms of the capability and sophistication of the vehicle, and what it will do to drive further momentum in our European sales.

“Since launch, the cee’d family has recorded over 430,000 sales in Western Europe, changing the public perception of our brand and laying the foundations for a series of new Kia models across a broad spread of market sectors.

“The remarkable success of our newest models, Picanto, Rio, Soul, Venga, Sportage and Sorento, owes much to the impact made by the original cee’d and the innovative 7-Year Kia Warranty we introduced with that model,” Philpott concludes.

New cee’d five-door goes on sale across Europe from the second quarter of 2012, depending on market, and will play a significant role in driving Kia’s sales in Europe even higher. Further information about other models in the new cee’d family – including the wagon displayed at Geneva – will be made available later this year.

Longer, lower and more streamlined

New cee’d is both longer and lower than its predecessor, giving the five-door hatchback a more sporty profile. Overall length is increased by 50 mm (to 4,310 mm) and overall height has been reduced by 10 mm (to 1,470 mm) by lowering the ride height. Despite being based on a completely new platform, new cee’d carries over the 2,650 mm wheelbase, one of the longest in the C-segment, from its predecessor.

This more athletic appearance is further enhanced by a wider track. While the overall bodyshell is 10 mm narrower, the front and rear track have been increased (by 17 mm and 32 mm, respectively). The impact on the car’s aesthetics is heightened by the availability of 17- and 18-inch diameter alloy wheels, resulting in a minimal gap between tyres and bodywork.

The new model’s sleek silhouette was shaped by extensive testing in the state-of-the-art wind tunnel at Kia’s R&D centre at Namyang, Korea. A reduced windscreen angle, smooth covers beneath the engine bay and the central floor, a rear spoiler above the tailgate and carefully profiled rear lamp clusters all help new cee’d achieve a Cd figure of just 0.30, placing it among the best-in-class, and helping to reduce fuel consumption and cabin noise.

New cee’d will be manufactured exclusively at Kia’s Zilina facility in Slovakia in a range of 10 exterior colours – five new and five carried over – and will be among the first models to bear the new-look Kia badge on its bonnet. Simpler, sleeker and with a more modern appearance, the new badge design echoes the premium feel of new cee’d and incorporates the Kia script in a single raised section for greater legibility.

Powerful and efficient engines with six-speed transmissions

In developing new cee’d, Kia’s engineers had a strong focus on reducing fuel consumption and emissions without sacrificing engine response or power output. Updated engines and various small but impactful changes have resulted in an average fuel consumption improvement of 4 per cent across the model range.

Depending on individual market preferences, the new cee’d will be available with a wide choice of engines offering power outputs from 90 to 135 ps. Across most of Western Europe there will be two gasoline engines – a 1.4 MPI and a 1.6 GDI producing 100 and 135 ps respectively – plus two diesels – a 1.4 WGT with an output of 90 ps and 1.6 VGT diesel offered in two states of tune (110 and 128 ps). Certain markets in Europe will also offer a 1.6 MPI gasoline unit producing 130 ps.

Kia anticipates that its top of the range diesel – the highly-efficient 1.6-litre variable geometry turbo unit – will be the most popular choice in most markets. Generating 128 ps and 260 Nm, the engine will be offered with a choice of six-speed manual or automatic transmissions and will accelerate the new cee’d to 100 kph in less than 11 seconds. Fuel consumption will be just 4.1 l/100 km on the combined cycle (3.7 l/100 km in cars fitted with Kia’s EcoDynamics technologies), and CO2 emissions start at just 97 g/km.

The ‘Gamma’ gasoline engines also offer an excellent balance between performance and economy. The most powerful, 1.6-litre Gamma GDI engine introduced in the Kia Sportage, features direct injection to maximise power (135 ps) and torque (165 Nm) while minimising fuel consumption and emissions. With this engine, new cee’d will accelerate to 100 kph in 9.9 seconds while delivering fuel consumption of 5.8 l/100 km (5.2 l/100 km with EcoDynamics), and tailpipe CO2 emissions from 119 g/km.

All engines will be offered with a choice of manual or automatic six-speed transmissions. Depending on model, the 1.6 GDI will also be available with Kia’s all-new six-speed Dual Clutch Transmission (DCT), which improves fuel efficiency and delivers smooth automatic gear shifts for maximum comfort.

Developed by Kia’s in-house transmission development team in partnership with a German-based engineering firm, the DCT makes the Korean brand one of a very small number of car makers in the world to produce its own dual-clutch transmission.

The DCT combines two manual transmissions within a single housing, each with its own dry clutch. One transmission shaft is dedicated to 2nd, 4th, 6th and reverse gear, while the other operates with 1st, 3rd and 5th gears.

Working in parallel, one shaft prepares to engage the next ratio, while the other is still engaged with a gear. Electric motor-driven actuators controlled by the Transmission Control Unit (TCU) execute gear selection and clutch engagement, resulting in swift and precise gear changes and uninterrupted torque transfer to the driven wheels, with a minimum of the efficiency loss normally associated with conventional automatics (with a torque converter).

As with other Kia models in Europe, new cee’d will be available with fuel-saving technologies developed under the company’s EcoDynamics™ sub-brand to optimise efficiency and lower emissions. These technologies, which will be available on both diesel and gasoline models with manual transmission, include ISG (Start/Stop), low-rolling resistance tyres and an alternator management system (AMS).

Smoother ride with improved handling, plus variable power steering

Ride and handling for new cee’d was benchmarked against class-leading competitor vehicles from near-premium brands.

Fully-independent, subframe-mounted suspension with MacPherson struts at the front and a multi-link set-up at the rear exploit the newcomer’s wider track to deliver improved handling and road-holding.

The hugely increased torsional rigidity of the new cee’d bodyshell (45 per cent stiffer than the original model), has also enabled Kia‘s engineers to introduce numerous small changes to components, springs and shock absorbers that influence ride quality, refinement and NVH.

Improvements to the front suspension include an increased castor angle (from 4.4 to 5.2 degrees) for greater straight-line stability, larger wheel bearings in a reinforced hub, and larger diameter bushes for the subframe attachments. At the rear, geometry changes ensure more accurate tracking, the trailing arms have larger bushes and friction has been reduced throughout the system.

The standard steering system employs electric power-assistance and requires 2.85 turns lock-to-lock for a 10.34-metre turning circle. New cee’d can also be ordered with an all-new Flex Steer™ system for improved driving dynamics. This system introduces three operating modes – comfort, normal and sport – allowing the driver to vary the level of steering assistance and the weight of feedback, in order to best suit the current driving conditions and the driver’s personal preferences.

Less cabin noise, more cabin space

Kia’s engineering team was determined to achieve significant improvements over the previous model in terms of cabin refinement and NVH. Measures adopted include fitting 14 per cent thicker front door window glass, low-drag exterior mirror housings, new vibration-damping engine mounts, hollow drive shafts, stronger bodyshell joints between the sills and B-pillars, double-layer door seals, and increased foam-filling in the A-, B- and C-pillars. As a result of these measures, cabin noise levels have been cut to match class-best standards.

Although the 2,650 mm wheelbase is carried over for new cee’d, the increase in overall length contributes to more interior space for people and cargo. Front seat occupants have 12 mm more headroom and 21 mm more legroom, while rear passengers gain 5 mm of shoulder room. Cargo capacity is boosted by 12 per cent to 380 litres (up 40 litres) with the rear seats upright and the split-folding rear seats can be made fully flat for maximum versatility.

High-quality equipment and advanced technologies

Higher quality cabin materials and a broader range of high-tech equipment will ensure the interior of new cee’d matches the premium exterior appearance.

Primary and secondary controls are grouped in a driver-oriented layout for intuitive ease of use, while new standard equipment will include tilt and telescopic steering wheel adjustment, iPod, Aux and USB support, six speaker audio system and a multi-mode trip computer.

A choice of bright chrome, piano black and anodized metal trim accents will be offered, while indirect LED lighting of the centre console and sweeping ‘vertical fin’ door handles establish an upmarket ambience for the cabin. The seat and cabin trim will be available in a choice of two colours as standard – black one-tone and stone beige two-tone – in cloth, with a full leather interior available as an option.

Available features will include enhanced instrumentation – with a TFT Supervision Cluster delivering high-resolution clarity, dual-zone climate control air-conditioning, powered driver’s seat adjustment and a full length (1,045 mm long) powered panoramic glass sunroof.

New cee’d can be ordered with LED daytime running lights, fixed cornering lamps (illuminated depending on steering angle), and advanced HID headlamps that turn the low beam to match curves in the road and enhance the driver’s night vision.

Parking can be made easier with the new Smart Parking Assist System. This features front, side and rear sensors and automatic steering control by an on-board computer to safely perform parallel parking. The driver remains in control of the accelerator and brake.

Safety structure and features target maximum rating

Kia continues to make safety a top priority and the new cee’d features advanced active and passive safety technologies to ensure maximum protection for its occupants and other road users. Kia is determined to achieve the maximum rating when tested by EuroNCAP with this new model.

Available active safety features will include ESP (Electronic Stability Program), ABS (anti-lock braking system), BAS (emergency Brake Assist System), HAC (Hill Assist Control) to prevent roll-back, VSM (Vehicle Stability Management) and ESS (Emergency Stop Signal) which flashes the brake lights when the system detects that the driver is making an emergency stop.

In terms of passive safety, the bodyshell is constructed using a high percentage (57 per cent) of ultra high-tensile steel and features numerous improvements to enhance impact resistance. New transverse cross-members are fitted to link the front and rear suspension mounts, new pressings link the rear trunk floor to the tailgate opening and the rear roof rail is connected to the C-pillars and a new floor cross-member to create an extremely strong ‘safety ring’.

Side impact protection is enhanced with 50 per cent thicker door beams, plus a stronger roof cross-member between the B-pillars and side sills made from ultra high-tensile steel.

Each new cee’d is fitted with six airbags as standard – front, front side and full length curtain. Pedestrian safety is improved with the adoption of collapsible headlamps, a stiffer lower bumper lip, and shock-absorbing structures in the hood and its hinges.


New Kia cee’d

Body and chassis
Five-door, five-seater hatchback, with all-steel unitary construction bodyshell. Choice of up to five transversely mounted diesel and gasoline engines driving the front wheels via a six-speed manual or automatic transmission – depending on model and market.

Diesel engines
1.4-litre 90 ps

Type / capacity U2, WGT, four-cylinder, DOHC 16-valve / 1396 cc
Power / torque 90 ps (66.0 kW) @ 4000 rpm / 220 Nm @1500-2750 rpm
Bore x stroke (mm) 75.0 x 79.0
Compression ratio 17.0

1.6-litre 110 or 128 ps

Type / capacity U2, VGT, four-cylinder, DOHC 16-valve / 1582 cc
Power / torque 128 ps (94.0 kW) @ 4000 rpm / 260 Nm @ 1900-2750 rpm
Bore x stroke (mm) 77.2 x 84.5
Compression ratio 17.3

Gasoline engines
1.4-litre 100 ps

Type / capacity Gamma, 1.4 MPI, four-cylinder, DOHC 16-valve / 1396 cc
Power / torque 100 ps (73.2 kW) @ 5500 rpm / 137 Nm @ 4200 rpm
Bore x stroke (mm) 77.0 x 74.9
Compression ratio 10.5

1.6-litre 130 ps

Type / capacity Gamma, 1.6 MPI, four-cylinder, DOHC 16-valve / 1591 cc
Power / torque 130 ps (95.6 kW) @ 6300 rpm / 157 Nm @ 4850 rpm
Bore x stroke (mm) 77.0 x 85.4
Compression ratio 10.5

1.6-litre 135 ps

Type / capacity Gamma, GDI, four-cylinder, DOHC 16-valve / 1591 cc
Power / torque 135 ps (99.0 kW) @ 6300 rpm / 165 Nm @ 4850 rpm
Bore x stroke (mm) 77.0 x 85.4
Compression ratio 11.0


Diesel Gasoline
1.4 (90) 1.6 (110/128) 1.4 (100) 1.6 (130) 1.6 (135)
Manual 6-sp 6-sp 6-sp 6-sp 6-sp
Automatic ----- 6-sp ----- 6-sp 6-sp (DCT)

Technical specifications / New Kia cee’d

Suspension and damping

Front Fully independent subframe-mounted MacPherson struts, with coil springs and gas-filled shock absorbers. Anti-roll stabiliser bar.
Rear Fully independent subframe-mounted multi-links, coil springs and gas-filled shock absorbers.


Type Motor-driven electric power steering, with (optional) Flex Steer™
Wheel turns 2.85 turns lock-to-lock; turning circle of 10.34 metres


Front Ventilated discs, 280 x 23 mm / 300 x 28 mm (depending on model)
Rear Solid discs, 262 x 10 mm / 284 x 10 mm (depending on model)
Booster size 10-inch
100-to-0 kph 36.5 metres

Wheels and tyres

Standard 15 x 6.0 inch steel 195 / 65 R15
(depending 16 x 6.5 inch alloy 205 / 55 R16
on model) 17 x 7.0 inch alloy 225 / 45 R17
18 x 7.5 inch alloy 225 / 40 R18
Spare Temporary mobility kit

Dimensions (mm)

Overall length 4,310
Overall width 1,780 (excluding door mirrors)
Overall height 1,470
Wheelbase 2,650
Front track 1,563 (depending on wheel / tyre combination)
Rear track 1,576 (depending on wheel / tyre combination)
Front overhang 900
Rear overhang 760
Ground clearance 140
Aerodynamic Cd 0.30

Interior Front Rear
Head room 1,018 976
Leg room 1,067 894
Shoulder room 1,420 1,392
Hip room 1,360 1,295

Capacities (litres) Five-door
Fuel tank 53.0     
Luggage 380 rear seats upright (up to belt line)
925 rear seats folded (up to belt line)
470 rear seats upright (up to roof)
1,318 rear seats folded (up to roof)


Diesel Gasoline
1.4 (90) 1.6 (110/128) 1.4 (100) 1.6 (130) 1.6 (135)
Kerb weight (kg) 1,290 1,300 1,183 1,188 1,193
Maximum (kg) 1,910 1,940 1,820 1,850 1,840

Technical Specifications / New Kia cee’d


Diesel Gasoline
1.4 (90) 1.6 (110/128) 1.4 (100) 1.6 (130) 1.6 (135)
Top speed (kph) 170 185/197 182 195 195
0-to-100 kph (sec) 13.5 11.5/10.9 12.8 10.5 9.9

Standard models
Fuel consumption and emissions

Diesel Gasoline
1.4 (90) 1.6 (110/128) 1.4 (100) 1.6 (130) 1.6 (135)
Litres / 100 km* 4.1 4.0/4.1 6.0 6.4 5.8
CO2 (g/km) 109 104/109 139 149 135

EcoDynamics models
Fuel consumption and emissions

Diesel Gasoline
1.4 (90) 1.6 (110/128) 1.4 (100) 1.6 (130) 1.6 (135)
Litres / 100 km* 4.0 3.7/3.7 5.6 5.9 5.2
CO2 (g/km) 105** 97/97 130** 138** 119

*Official combined cycle test
** EcoDynamics pack not available, figure relates to model fitted only with ISG

Editors’ note
Some markets may select particular powertrains and levels of equipment to suit the preferences of their local consumers. Please check the final technical specification and model equipment details with your national Kia PR representative.

Kia cee’d – The second generation is ready to go

Set to make an elegant statement on the roads of Europe and making their world premieres at the 2012 Geneva Motor Show, the first two members of the all-new cee’d family combine dynamic, sophisticated styling with a new-found maturity and prestige.

The unveiling of the new five-door hatchback and wagon cee’d models is a pivotal moment in Kia’s design-led transformation, replacing a vehicle which positioned Kia as a serious challenger to established European brands.

Significantly, this debut also marks another major step forward with the appearance of a new, bolder, confident Kia badge proudly emblazoned on the bonnet. The new badge delivers further sophistication to the look of the new cee’d five-door and wagon.

Launched five years ago, the first cee’d was extremely important to Kia’s new market strategy. The C-segment hatchback so popular in Europe does not exist in many other large markets, so the decision to design and build the cee´d in Europe, specifically for Europeans, was a first for Kia.v

“The cee’d has been a real game-changer for us,” considers Peter Schreyer, Kia’s Chief Design Officer. “To improve on it has been a real challenge and a significant responsibility. The hatchback is a five-door car for family use and it needs to be classless, suiting everybody from the architect to the postman. The wagon equally has to fulfil an often functional role yet deliver a pride of ownership derived from its stylish and individual lines.

“Taking the existing cee’d and delivering a new version is a big responsibility,” ponders Schreyer, “but our primary focus throughout this development has been to ensure the new cee’d family is as instantly noticeable and recognisable – and in some ways surprising – on the roads of Europe as the original was.

“Hey, the second album is always the most difficult!” he quips.

“The cee’d is a competitive product for a highly prestigious segment,” says Schreyer. “We wanted to build on the strengths that have already made the first generation models such a success, but with added emotion and character, improved proportions and stance.”

Schreyer is pleased to recall how closely the very first clay model of the new cee’d resembled the final production car, to the extent that he feels most people would not even be able to tell the difference. This is not often achieved in the real world with a design process that traditionally involves the complexity of gradual, often millimetric change through numerous stages.

Both Schreyer and Gregory Guillaume, Kia’s European Design Chief, attribute this unusually early success to a fundamental focus on proportion.

“We spent more time working on the proportions rather than the details,” says Guillaume. “We believe in getting the proportions, volumes and surfacing right. If you achieve that, it speaks for itself in the manner of a simple black cocktail dress. Then there’s no need to add too much detail.”

“From its proportions, it has a very dynamic appeal,” adds Schreyer. “It’s not shocking, it’s more mature, and it’s got a premium feel to it.”

Reflecting the sporting nature of the very first design sketches, the new cee’d is longer, wider and lower than its predecessor, with the same wheelbase. Its coupe-like proportions are emphasised by a steeply raked A-pillar, a very low belt-line in the front and lengthened, more distinctive window graphics.

The elegant simplicity of the body architecture combines fluid lines with enough tension in the bold surfacing to create a restrained yet muscular, sporting yet mature design, which gives the new cee’d a powerful, purposeful and firmly-planted stance from every angle.

Building on the strong family resemblance established by recent models such as the Sportage and Optima, the front of the new cee’d is dominated by the latest interpretation of Kia’s trademark ‘tiger-nose’ grille and aggressive, wraparound headlamp clusters housing signature LED daytime running lights.

Schreyer feels there’s something of the award-winning GT concept revealed at last year’s Frankfurt Motor Show in the relationship between grille and headlamps. He draws attention to the very upright installation of the grille itself – a deliberate styling decision designed to strengthen the car’s road presence and reinforce its confident, premium appearance.

In profile, pronounced front and rear wings emphasise the car’s broad track and stable stance. Above, taut, strongly-sculpted door surfaces, the steeply raked A-pillar, sweeping roofline and integral rear spoiler accentuate the sporting aesthetics of the newcomer’s generous glasshouse. The particularly low window sill adds balance to the bodywork / glazing ratio whilst creating a particularly bright, airy cabin environment and improving all-round visibility.

Also making its world debut at the 2012 Geneva Motor Show is the wagon variant of the new cee’d.

“A wagon is a very European car,” considers Schreyer. “Other global markets are not so wagon-focused, and Europe is unique in this respect.”

The wagon features a revised rear door panel and C-pillar design which seamlessly extends the smooth, sweeping flow of the roofline. Schreyer is particularly pleased with the proportions of the cee’d wagon, especially since it delivers considerably more interior space.

The exterior of both models is enlivened by numerous small, yet highly significant detail touches which add to the prestige and premium feel of the new cee’d without detracting from the purity and elegance of the overall design.

The chrome grille trim varies subtly in cross-section throughout its perimeter, adding a prestigious appeal to the very front of the car. Within the front headlamp clusters, a long, eyelid-like blade housing the indicator defines the headlamp protrusion, making it visible from a rear three-quarter view of the car. The front fog lamps are trimmed with a high quality, dark chrome finish.

Viewed from above, the raised bonnet edges strengthen the muscularity of the front wings. A complex curve is built into the inner crease which changes angle as it flows from the A-pillar. Rather than converging on the bonnet badge, the crease ultimately follows the line of the headlamp cluster to the front of the car, reinforcing the width of the new frontal design.

Previously seen on both the Sportage and Optima, small castellations built into the glazing on either side of the windscreen head are a unique Kia signature, making the new cee’d instantly identifiable as one of the Kia family even when the vehicle grille is obscured.

The chrome surround to the side glazing is a key signature graphic which brings new-found prestige to the new model’s profile. The addition of a small front quaterlight to the glazing not only improves the car’s proportions by lengthening the glasshouse, but also adds light to the interior and improves visibility.

A faint bodywork crease running along the window head flows seamlessly into the lip of the integral rear spoiler, accentuating the long roofline, whilst a horizontal cut line introduced into the broad C-pillar reduces the visual bulk of the panel.

In a detail unique to the new cee’d, the aerodynamic shaping of the tail lamp clusters is reinforced by a crease which extends from the lamp itself into the adjacent bodywork, smoothing the airflow to make it break cleanly away from the rear of the car.

The all-new interior is hallmarked by a more premium look and feel, higher perceived quality, improved switchgear, touch-screen technology and enhanced driving position ergonomics.

“For a global brand like Kia, the biggest difference in customer expectation we notice for Europe is the interior,” says Guillaume. “European customers are the most demanding as far as perceived quality is concerned. The interior of the previous generation cee’d was of good quality, very European, but we’ve taken it a huge step forward in terms of design language and architecture with the new model.”

“There’s a certain simplicity and logic to the architecture of the dashboard,” considers Schreyer.

“We built this up very clearly, like an aeroplane cockpit, with a very high tactile and quality feel,” he continues. “We’ve worked hard on improving the seating position over that of the previous car. The seat base height, armrest locations and heights, the pedal box and the ergonomics, have all been changed – making sure everything falls easily to hand.”

The new cee’d dashboard layout has a strong family resemblance to other recent Kia models such as the Optima. It features a cockpit-like design with an aircraft-themed, driver-oriented fascia.

The main control panel wraps around the steering wheel, placing all switchgear within easy reach of the driver. The panel does not extend the full depth of the centre console in order to maintain a feeling of overall cabin width, and give a more sporting feel and proportion.

The main control groups, such as audio and air-conditioning, have been segregated to bring a more premium, luxurious, big car feel to the interior. And carefully considered precision detailing gives the cabin an even more prestigious look and feel.

Soft touch materials add a new tactility to the driving environment. Instruments and switchgear are picked out in very thin chrome, the door handles are built up in a layered sandwich of high quality materials and the door handle itself has a sculpted, one-piece, shell-like quality, reflecting the premium values of the new interior design.

Editors’ Notes

Kia Motors Europe
Kia Motors Europe is the European sales, marketing, and service arm of Kia Motors Corporation. With its headquarters in Frankfurt, Germany, it covers 25 markets in Europe.

About Kia Motors Corporation
Kia Motors Corporation (www.kia.com) – a maker of quality vehicles for the young-at-heart – was founded in 1944 and is Korea's oldest manufacturer of motor vehicles. Over 2.5 million Kia vehicles a year are produced in 15 manufacturing and assembly operations in ten countries which are then sold and serviced through a network of distributors and dealers covering 172 countries. Kia today has over 47,000 employees worldwide and annual revenues of US$39 billion. It is the major sponsor of the Australian Open and an official automotive partner of FIFA – the governing body of the FIFA World Cup™. Kia Motors Corporation's brand slogan – "The Power to Surprise" – represents the company's global commitment to surpassing customer expectations through continuous automotive innovation.


Press Contacts

Vladislav Alexiev

Manager Product Communications

Phone: +4969850928354

E-mail: kme-press@kia-europe.com