60k, 90k, 120k Service

We recommend a thorough service every 3 years or every 30000 miles. 

Collision repair

Major and minor full body collision repairs. (insurance repairs) 


Repair Cost & Breakdown

Complete analysis of all repair, service costs and description.

R56 Mini Cooper Hatchback

Years 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013

    BMW introduced an all-new, second generation of the Hardtop/Hatch Mini model in November 2006, on a re-engineered platform incorporating many stylistic and engineering changes. It uses the Prince engine, the architecture of which is shared with PSA Peugeot Citroën and is designed to be more cost-effective and fuel-efficient, and is manufactured at the BMW Hams Hall engine plant in Warwickshire, Great Britain.

About The R56 Hatchback

The R56 Mini Cooper Hatchback is great to drive with go-kart like handling and good performance – even from the entry level First model. With a new diesel engine available, superb economy and almost endless levels of personalization possible, the MINI is a great vehicle to own. The Mini Hatchback class is a Supermini which is a British car classification or vehicle size class for a small car, usually in a hatchback body style. It an equivalent of the European B-segment or American subcompact categories.


What is the Mini Cooper R56?

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Hatchbacks/Hardtops (R50, R5, R56 and F56 models) are defined as any 2 door MINI that seat 4 and have a ‘hatchback’ type trunk that hinges from the top of the roof and has a boxy overall shape. MINI started referring to this model as the ‘Hardtop’ when they heavily diversified in 2011.


Does the Mini Cooper have a timing belt?

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Unlike most cars, the Mini Cooper uses a metal timing chain rather than a “belt” made of composite materials.


How fast is the R56 Mini Cooper Hatchback?

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The biggest change from old MINI to new: a Peugeot-sourced, BMW-fettled, 1.6-liter turbo four. The new engine’s a more powerful lump than the old supercharged Brazilian mill (172 horsepower and 177 pound feet of torque vs. 168/162). As a result, the zero to 60 time is slightly quicker (6.7 versus 7.2 seconds)