Described as a five-door supercar by the tuner, the Brabus 600 is said to retain the original comfort despite the big wheels and lower ground clearance combo. And this isn't where they drew the line, as it also has a custom interior with carbon fiber scuff plates showing the backlit Brabus logo greeting the driver and front passenger upon opening the doors. The cockpit sports Pistachio leather upholstery joined by black piping and topstitching. For extra sportiness, the pedals and footrest have an aluminum look.
At the heart of the P530 version of the new-gen Range Rover lies a BMW-sourced twin-turbo 4.4-liter V8. The engine steams out 523 hp (530 ps/390 kW), and it is good for 553 pound-feet (750 Nm) of torque without any outside intervention. This allows the luxury SUV to sprint to sixty-two mph (100 kph) in 4.6 seconds. Brabus also took care of this aspect by applying their PowerXtra module, which lifts the output and torque to 592 hp (600 ps/441 kW) and 590 lb-ft (800 Nm), respectively. According to the tuner, the vehicle is now one-tenth faster to sixty-two and maxes out at 155 mph or 250 kph.
In the SE trim level, the 2024 Range Rover starts from $130,400 with the P530 powertrain. So, how much do you think Brabus is asking for their tuned example? The press release doesn't say anything about the pricing, but browsing through their official website, we found out that it costs €461,971.09 in Germany. In case you were wondering, it translates to $504,676, so that translates to over three well-equipped new copies. You could also get a new Mercedes-Maybach GLS from $170,000 or a fresh-off-the-lot Rolls-Royce Cullinan from over $350,000. This makes it rather hard to choose the Range Rover, as good as this customized copy may be, and we'd probably opt for the Rolls if we had that kind of cash lying around. Would you?