For Mitsubishi Motors South Africa, nothing is more important than the safety of Mitsubishi owners and their families.
- Free 28-point safety check
- All Mitsubishi vehicles included
- Programme running before the start of the annual December holidays
With the start of the holidays less than 30 days away, MMSA has embarked on a safety check programme for the owners and drivers of all Mitsubishi vehicles - brand new, still on a service plan or under warranty, and even much older models.
"Our dealers and most of their staff are family people. We understand how important our customers and their families are, especially on the eve of the busiest holiday season on our roads," says Nic Campbell, General Manager of Mitsubishi Motors South Africa (MMSA). "So we invite you to bring your vehicle for a free 28-point safety check to make sure that your much-loved vehicle takes you and your family to your holiday destination safely."
Mitsubishi has over 50 dealerships all over South Africa, including Namibia, Botswana and Swaziland, where Mitsubishi owners or drivers can take their vehicles for a safety scrutineering.
"Our caring and qualified technicians are ready to assist. Bring your vehicle and we will help you get total peace of mind for FREE while enjoying our hospitality and a cup of coffee with us," adds Campbell.
The safety check is done free of charge and technicians will take a look at all safety-critical components such as the brakes, wheels and tyres, drive train, wheel bearings and of course the engine and transmission. The 28-point safety check includes a diagnostic examination of all technical components to find possible faults that might leave you stranded on the side of the road.
Apart from the safety check, Mitsubishi owners of vehicles covered by the original or extended warranty, have the assurance of road-side assistance in the event of a mechanical breakdown.
"If your vehicle is regularly serviced and properly maintained, the safety check shouldn't unearth major problems, but if anything is wrong, this might prevent more serious problems down the road," adds Campbell.