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Wild Human Life – a nomadic creative studio
in a Mercedes-Benz 508 D.

A man standing next to an old fire engine looking through binoculars

They want to live sustainably and celebrate their freedom. The nomadic design studio called Wild Human Life is looking for alternatives to high-tech on the road in Europe. The two inventors Alizée and Yoann, live in their converted Mercedes-Benz 508 D, which serves as their mobile workshop and home.

Craftsmen on their way to a self-sufficient life.

In front of a rugged mountain landscape, a lake stretches across the wide plain, reflecting the setting evening sun. There is no one to be seen far and wide. A closer look reveals a red fire engine parked on the shore of the lake. In front of the van, Alizée and Yoann sit, wrapped in a blanket, with tea in their hands, and watch the play of colors in the sky. The designer duo from France regularly experience moments like these. Germany, Scandinavia, Denmark, the Netherlands, Belgium, Spain, Portugal, and France – the two nomads set up camp wherever they like. With their unique Mercedes-Benz 508 D, which they use as their home, workshop, and means of transport, no journey seems too far for them. On their travels through Europe, Alizée and Yoann are inspired by their “Wild Human Life” philosophy.

A fire engine parked in a barren landscape on the shore of a lake

Alizée and Yoann set up camp wherever they like.

From Paris to the World: Life as Nomads.

Alizée and Yoann had had enough of city life and decided to start their own business. But it was not easy to advance their low-tech systems and developments in a metropolis like Paris. So, the couple decided to continue their life on the road. There, they could pursue their idea of a self-sufficient existence and share their vision with other people. On their travels, they met with other artisans to exchange ideas about new inventions, discover new building techniques, and share their knowledge. They report about these encounters on their blog called Wild Human Life. Alizée worked as an interior and textile designer before they moved their lives into a van. Yoann specialized in product design and leather crafts. He also helped open several self-sufficiency workshops.

We decided to go out and become nomads to get closer to our mindset. We want to share our vision with other people and discover different handicraft techniques.
A man kneels in front of a wooden construction with a circular saw

An initial design of the machine to be operated by human power.

Wild Human Life – made by human hands.

In a world where excessive consumption is commonplace, and mass production shapes our economy, custom-made products and artifacts from traditional crafts have become rare. “This is where the idea for Wild Human Life came from,” says Yoann. The mobile design studio roams Europe in search of alternatives to our current consumer habits, manufacturing, and production systems. With new techniques, simple design, and above all, affordable prices, the couple from France wants to create a greater understanding of traditional craftsmanship. The French duo think it’s essential to change our consumer habits, and they are willing to tackle the problem. The two craftspeople make everything themselves. They sell some of the products made from materials they encounter on their travels in their online shop. They turn old into new by using natural or recycled raw materials and simple methods, breathing new life into old objects. They find inspiration in nature – back to the roots is their motto. Over time they have specialized in wooden construction, leather seams, and handicrafts and produce extraordinary, high-quality products without much technology.

Wild Human Life exclusively offers self-manufactured products. The idea behind it is to make everyday life easier by learning how to repair objects independently or make something new from old. Through the use of low-tech, they want to live self-sufficiently.

What does low-tech mean?

  • It is the opposite of high-tech.
  • A simple technology used before the industrial revolution (traditional, non-mechanical, etc.).
  • Recycling and upcycling techniques that can be applied by anyone.
  • It deliberately avoids expensive technology and electricity.
  • By using more natural materials, low-tech products are safe for people and the environment.

A Mercedes 508 D parked in front of a mountain panorama

The desire for change drives the French couple.

A technical drawing can be seen on a laptop next to a bed

The young French couple is working on a machine operated exclusively by muscle power.

The “Atelier Autonome” – a production workshop in a container.

In addition to their fire engine van, which serves as their home, means of transport and workshop, the two craftsmen converted a trailer, which offers them a workbench and additional storage space. They never run out of ideas. They are currently working on a mobile studio, the “Atelier Autonome,” in a container. The studio can be set up anywhere, at any time, and equipped with a self-made machine. This machine is driven entirely by human power. Three different attachments can be interchanged as required. It drives a circular saw, a stone cutter, and a grinding machine – all without electricity. The couple wants to make it clear that there is an alternative to electricity. Alizée and Yoann want to live self-sufficiently. To be independent of material supplies, any infrastructure, or electricity. Sounds utopian? But it’s not, as the two inventors prove.

Passionate craftsmen: A workshop in a fire engine.

When Alizée and Yoann chose their new, drivable home, they had a clear vision and the Mercedes-Benz 508 D was the right choice. In their search for a new home, the two fell in love with a fire engine from Austria. As self-sufficient nomads, it was vital for them to find a reliable and durable vehicle that they could repair themselves. This way, they don’t have to worry about their faithful vehicle while on the road or have to visit a workshop if something goes wrong. For a whole three months, they worked, screwed, and fine-tuned the van. They installed a large window so that they could see the landscape better from their bed. Wood paneling and the self-built and designed interior transformed the old commercial vehicle with all kinds of fire brigade equipment into a feel-good home that makes every camper’s heart beat faster.

  • A red fire engine parked in a grassy landscape with the sun awning folded out.
  • Through the open rear doors of the 508 D you can see into the interior of the vehicle
  • Inside the vehicle you can see a bed, wooden furniture and a big window on the right side
  • On the red van Wild Human Life is written in white letters

Think bigger: The spirit of invention never rests.

In the future, when they settle in a corner of the world, Alizée and Yoann want to open a nomad repair café. This will allow each visitor to repair their own objects in a fully equipped workshop. Also, a house on a piece of land, surrounded by trees that provide enough building material, and a few animals – that’s all it takes for the couple to live self-sufficiently. A small, creative, and self-sufficient paradise where they can work on, develop, and try out concepts. But there is still plenty of time until then because for the next five years the two are well supplied with ideas and inventions. Now it’s back to France to offer workshops on sustainability, low-tech, and simple manufacturing techniques for the younger generation. That’s where the future lies.

A man making drawings of a knife in his notebook

Yoann makes a knife from materials he found on the Swedish island of Farö.

A technical drawing in a notebook

Alizée and Yoann develop low-tech products with precision, patience, and passion.


The Mercedes-Benz 508 D as an all-rounder with the mobile workshop in the trailer.

A leather knife sheath is cut to size

Back to the roots - they find their inspiration in nature.

A man chisels a piece of wood

The pair would like to see more appreciation for homemade products.

The shown conversions were carried out by independent third parties. The suppliers and conversions were not checked by Mercedes-Benz. In this respect, these illustrations do not represent an assessment of the supplier and/or conversions by Mercedes-Benz.

Photos: Yoann Vandendriessche und Alizée Perrin

More Links to explore: Wild Human Life @Instagram, @Website und @YouTube.


Regardless of what job you have to tackle – the Sprinter will make your day-to-day tasks easier. And even if those tasks are weighty ones, together, you’ll move mountains. Thanks to a host of different variants and over 600 optional features, the Sprinter can meet a wide variety of requirements.

Mercedes-Benz Sprinter
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Tradition meets innovation:
With the Sprinter into a world of experiences.

A Sprinter parked in front of a tree house

With a love of detail, the company creates and builds unique worlds of experience. Specialists from various trades are united under one roof.

The drive to create new adventures.

hochkant projects are packed full of adventure, regardless of whether in dizzy heights or close to the ground. In the Bavarian town of Gestratz-Brugg, all kinds of adventure worlds emerge, ranging from the Tree House Hotel with its special architecture to the 450-meter-long pedestrian suspension bridge. Carpenters, designers and graphic artists all work hand in hand on these projects. They are supported in their daily work by their in-house Sprinter fleet, with which they travel to projects throughout Germany and throughout Europe.

A barrier-free panorama tower at the tree top path in Bad Iburg, Germany

Unique worlds of experience demand individual approaches.

Traditional craftsmanship as the basis for innovation.

The Allgäu-based company has its roots in traditional craftsmanship. In 1995 Werner Wechsel took over his father’s company, which had specialized in trading wood for outdoor use. A later contract for the refurbishment of a high ropes course laid the foundation for the company. “On one hand, we want to keep our finger on the pulse of the times and track down new trends. On the other, we regard the tradition of craftsmanship, from which we come as a valuable commodity, which we want to continue practicing.”

A high ropes course with visitors

The drive to create new adventures is pervasive throughout the company.

Teamwork as a recipe for success.

A lot of precision is required in the planning phase for the construction of the worlds of experience. That’s why the team doesn’t just rely on modern technology, such as 3D drafting software. An accurate assessment and survey of the construction site also plays a vital role at this stage. When a building subsequently goes into practical implementation, the individual construction elements are pre-produced at the in-house workshop before they are transported by the Sprinter fleet over hill and dale to the site and assembled there. The fact that the vans are so versatile and hard-wearing largely contributes to the smooth success of the projects.

A Mercedes-Benz Sprinter parked on a forest path

The Sprinter fleet is indispensable for delivery and assembly.

With Mercedes-Benz to spectacular world of experience.

One of the most spectacular projects is an event installation in the Harz Mountains in Central Germany. This also includes a Flying Fox attraction, where visitors ‘fly’ over a dam with a rope slide and can reach a speed of around 90 km/h. The Flying Fox attraction is a spectacular attraction in the Harz region. These special projects require safe delivery of the products and materials. The large storage space and the Sprinter’s associated lashing and restraint systems are crucial for safe transport. A further advantage: Thanks to the all-wheel drive, even terrain, which is difficult to negotiate or forest paths which are not readily accessible are no obstacle.

We see it as a privilege to be exceptional every day.

A man on the Flying Fox ride

A great deal of know-how is required for the planning and
construction of extraordinary recreation facilities.

Sustainable, environmentally friendly and innovative.

At hochkant, the word sustainability has a special meaning: “Since our installations are often erected in sensitive natural areas, we make sure that we work in a way that protects the environment,” says Werner Wechsel. Among other things, wood, a renewable building material, is particularly important because it has a natural appearance and is flexible in its processing. High visitor frequency and year-round weather conditions must, of course, be taken into account during the planning stage. For the future, too, the creators of hochkant are particularly keen to remain true to their philosophy, despite the fast pace of life. “Our challenge is to combine tradition and innovation sustainably and to continually reinterpret them.”

Sawing a tree trunk for a ropes course

hochkant unites a team of experts from various trades.

A Sprinter parked in front of a tree house hotel

Wooden tree houses blend harmoniously into the natural environment.

The supporting structure of a high ropes course in the development phase

A construction site for a high rope course from above.

Photos: hochkant GmbH

More Links to explore: hochkant GmbH – @Website


Regardless of what job you have to tackle – the Sprinter will make your day-to-day tasks easier. And even if those tasks are weighty ones, together, you’ll move mountains. Thanks to a host of different variants and over 600 optional features, the Sprinter can meet a wide variety of requirements.

Mercedes-Benz Sprinter
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Camperworks: From Sprinter to camper in less than 30 minutes.

Two men are sitting next to a Sprinter on a meadow

At the weekend, convert the company van into a camper to drive to the coast for a few days? In less than 30 minutes? Sounds tempting! That's what the two craftsmen Raphael and David thought, with their start-up Camperworks this kind of conversion is child's play.

Sprinter conversion using the modular principle.

Let’s say you have a Sprinter at home, which you use for work, and at the same time, you can’t imagine anything better than driving away in a camper for a few days at the weekend? That’ s exactly how Raphael and David felt, two passionate craftsmen and part-time campers. Today, under the name “Camperworks Systems,” they produce a camping system for the Sprinter that can be installed and removed in less than 30 minutes. “Our systems are so simple – anyone can do it,” they say. Using the airline rails already available in the Sprinter, the modules can even be assembled and disassembled without tools. Modules, such as hanging cabinets, are simply inserted and tightened. Simplicity and functionality – that is the motto. If, for example, a move is imminent, the modules can be quickly removed again to create more storage space in the vehicle. Practical and efficient.

Flexible with the Sprinter.

6 reasons why Raphael and David find their Sprinter perfect for work and camping.

  1. The Camperworks modules can also be installed and removed on the move.
  2. The vehicle class doesn’t change because the modules are considered cargo.
  3. Due to its compactness, the Sprinter is practical for city traffic and parking.
  4. Perfect vehicle size for conversion into a camper.
  5. With a vehicle length of less than 6 meters you save on ferries and tolls.
  6. Difficult road conditions on camping trips are no obstacle thanks to rear-wheel drive.

Two men fix a shelf into the interior of a Sprinter

Raphael and David have turned their love of wood into a profession.

Two carpenters and a start-up –
passion turned into a profession.

The two craftsmen, Raphael and David, share a passion not only for their profession but also for camping. For them, freedom means going on holiday in a camper van and exploring new places. As often as time permits, they take their holiday home on wheels to France, Spain, Portugal, or Scandinavia. At the age of 18, Raphael and David bought their first van and converted it into a camper. However, after apprenticeships as carpenters, they initially parted ways. Raphael worked for several years as a master carpenter in Hamburg, then went back home to set up his own business. Five years later, he brought David on board. In the meantime, he has completed a degree in wood technology and gained a lot of experience as head of carpentry for a major motorhome manufacturer – the perfect complement to Raphael’s growing know-how. Today, Camperworks manufactures everything from a single source. The two craftsmen place great value on getting to know their customers and creating the product together – from the first plan to completion.

We grew up in a camper. We grew up with this freedom, and we can’t get rid of this passion anymore.
Two men standing in front of a Sprinter with an open cargo hold

During their camping holiday in France,
the two of them came up with the idea for their start-up.

Take the step and fill the gap.

The development of the modular system was initially just an idea, which Raphael then continued to develop. Together with David, he decided to turn Camperworks into a limited company (GmbH) to advance the systems. With great success. The two experienced campers know what it takes to equip a van intelligently.

We love camping and craftsmanship, so it was obvious to found our own company.

The market is booming, and the competition is not yet too fierce – so it’s a good time to establish a start-up. But every start-up brings with it several challenges. German bureaucracy didn’t make it easy for them; they remember with a smile. Setting up a limited company is easy, but afterward, it gets tricky. Things that you didn’t think about before take a lot of time, such as legal regulations and applications. Also, you cannot take everything into account in advance. That’s why David said, “just try it out.”

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David's top tips for founding a start-up:

  • The right attitude and motivation.
  • Give 100 percent and stand behind the cause.
  • Try to work better – want to work harder.
  • Professional experience and basic knowledge of legal and economic matters.
  • Understanding the industry and your own trade.

Two men in the interior of a Sprinter

Sprinter conversion made easy – the carpenter duo makes sure
that everything is properly converted.

Where are things heading?

The two founders expect their company to develop further. They want to optimize the systems for the Sprinter more and more, bring them onto the market and place them correctly there. “It is important for us to grow sustainably. The demand is so great that we could even manage a 20-person company.” But quality is important to them, not quantity. So, they prefer to stay small and concentrate on perfecting their previous ideas. Being your own boss also means finding a good balance between work and private life, they say. But all the work has paid off. The young entrepreneurs stand behind their company. They are proud of what they have achieved in such a short period. They are making their dreams come true and integrating their love of wood and camping into their everyday lives.

Two men sitting in front of a fire

Raphael and David have been camping together since they were children.

Hands working on a piece of wood

Precision work is the number one priority for Raphael and David.

A Sprinter parked in a meadow

The two bought their Sprinter with the intention of using the company vehicle as a camper.

Interior of the Sprinter with the modular system from Camperworks

The Camperworks system - the airline tracks in the Sprinter make the conversion child's play.

A man at a table saw

Handcrafted: The two carpenters make everything themselves.

Two men stand in front of a Sprinter

An idea becomes reality - Camperworks GmbH was founded in 2018.

Photos: Anna Lachmayer

More Links to explore: Camperworks – @facebook, @instagram


Regardless of what job you have to tackle – the Sprinter will make your day-to-day tasks easier. And even if those tasks are weighty ones, together, you’ll move mountains. Thanks to a host of different variants and over 600 optional features, the Sprinter can meet a wide variety of requirements.

Mercedes-Benz Sprinter
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On the road with Ourvanquest:
Making life in the van family-friendly.

A man and a woman with a child in their arms are posing in front of a white Sprinter

Gianna and Jake didn't plan for life in a van. Today the family lives and loves their everyday life in their Mercedes-Benz Sprinter named VANessa.

Everything is right – and yet so wrong.

For Gianna and Jake from Florida, everything worked out like a normal life. They got married, had a daughter, bought a house, cars, and a lot of “stuff.” Jake worked as a cook to finance this lifestyle and had to make do with two vacations a year. “We did everything right – and yet it felt so wrong,” Gianna remembers. The young parents sat down together and pondered about the life of their dreams: Extensive family time, seeing more of their country – America, not being tied to just one place – especially not for the next 30 years. “We realized that we had all these things that we enjoyed so little,” says Gianna. Her dream was not to remain just a dream: The mission “vanlife” was born.

Sprinter with an open rear door on a beach

Sufficient family time and discovering new places: Gianna and Jake fulfilled their dream.

Perfect home: A Mercedes-Benz
Sprinter named VANessa.

After a long period of thought and restructuring, Gianna and Jake sold everything; the house, the cars, and all their possessions. Jake quit his job, and the two took the plunge into self-employment – Jake as a distributor of a pharmaceutical oil and Gianna as a blogger. In July 2018, they bought a Sprinter 170″ WB 2500, built in 2011 – and called it VANessa. “The complete craftsmanship provided by Mercedes-Benz and numerous comments from other vanlifers persuaded us to buy the brand,” recalls Gianna. Since the goal was to live full-time in the van, they upgraded their Sprinter accordingly.

A van conversion with efficient use of space.

Plumbing, electrical and window construction was followed by wood and insulation work inside the vehicle. For her two-year-old daughter Luna, the two commissioned custom-made items; a made-to-measure bed, a built-in toy box, and a fitted pyjama container near the bed. “Everything we planned for the interior of the van has a job to do,” said Gianna. This is the most efficient way to use the space. For the conversion, they hired a motorhome company to do the preliminary work. They left the interior to Gianna’s uncle, an experienced master carpenter. After a total of eight months, the time had finally come: The family was ready for the open roads of America.

  • A toddler stands in an empty Sprinter
  • The still unclad insulation inside the Sprinter
  • A toddler in a Sprinter furnished with wood
  • A woman and a man with a child in their arms are standing in front of a Sprinter at the roadside

Ultimate tips from van lifer to van lifer.

The small family from Florida has been on the road in America since March 2019. “Van life has taught us what we need in life and what we don’t,” said Gianna. This is often a lot less than you think. Here are some tips and tricks that make van life easier for them:

  • Get inspiration from others: The van life community is very big and often the answer to personal questions can be found in one of the many forums.
  • Adapt your cooking habits: Buy less in exchange more fresh food. One-pot dishes avoids mountains of washing up.
  • Create storage facilities: Gianna and Jake decided against an open dining corner and instead opted for more storage space. Their motto: Make everything disappear that you don’t want to see all the time.
  • Traveling with small children on board: A manageable selection of toys is usually enough, with lots of snacks on the way and outdoor activity options (such as a scooter).
  • Practice patience: Less space means more room for friction. Mutual respect is the be-all and end-all.

Sprinter at sunset

It’s the little things that make you happy, Gianna and Jake agree.

Trust the process.

Jake and Gianna still see themselves on the road in five years’ time, somewhere on the highways of America, hopefully with another child on board. Until then, they live in the here and now and enjoy what the present has to offer – an ideal that many aspire to throughout their lives. Why does this work so well for them? They trust in the process and are convinced that every challenge will make them smarter, stronger, and better prepared for the future. That’s why they didn’t give up when they sold their house later than expected. ” You always have to see what stands between you and your goal,” explains Gianna. Often these are just vain reasons. Her motto: “Dream big and run the whole race.”

Interior view of the kitchen

Gianna and Jake are committed to maximizing the space.

A man and a woman with a toddler in her arms are standing in front of the side door

The family of three is always ready to experience new adventures.

The sprinter with an open door parked in front of a beach

Resting at beautiful sites like these give them the energy they need.

The shown conversions were carried out by independent third parties. The suppliers and conversions were not checked by Mercedes-Benz. In this respect, these illustrations do not represent an assessment of the supplier and/or conversions by Mercedes-Benz.

Photos: Gianna & Jake Bachowski

More Links to explore: Ourvanquest – @Instagram, @YouTube


Regardless of what job you have to tackle – the Sprinter will make your day-to-day tasks easier. And even if those tasks are weighty ones, together, you’ll move mountains. Thanks to a host of different variants and over 600 optional features, the Sprinter can meet a wide variety of requirements.

Mercedes-Benz Sprinter
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Changing over time: The history of the Mercedes-Benz Vans.

Three vans from different eras drive one after the other

The van was born in a competition between Carl Benz and Gottlieb Daimler. In the end, the companies founded by the pioneers merged - a decision that has shaped the history of the van to this day.

Van in the spirit of industrialization.

The history of motorized freight transport goes back to the early days of the automobile. At the beginning of October 1896, Daimler-Motoren-Gesellschaft delivers the first motorized truck. The vehicle was used to transport goods and had a payload of 1.5 tons. In the spirit of the industrial revolution, competition became the main driving force behind the economy. A start-up spirit emerges. Independent of Daimler, Carl Benz, its largest competitor at the time, built a “delivery van” with a box body only two months later, thus becoming the prototype of the van. In July 1897, Carl Benz presented the Benz Break, a spacious minibus for up to twelve people. In the same year, the Daimler-Motoren-Gesellschaft also offered its customers a series of delivery vans for payloads from 500 kg to 2 tons. Thus, the companies of the two automobile pioneers enter into a competition in the van segment that would continue until 1926.

A carriage-like van from 1901

The Benz Break, introduced in 1897, had room for up to twelve people.

First van from Daimler-Benz: The L 1000 Express.

After the end of the First World War, the economic conditions in Germany are difficult. Representatives of Daimler-Motoren-Gesellschaft (DMG) and Benz & Cie. founded a joint venture in May 1924 and signed the contract to merge the two companies at the end of June 1926. Daimler-Benz AG and its Mercedes-Benz brand arose with the world-famous trademark: A three-pointed star in a laurel wreath. In 1927, Daimler-Benz presented the L 3/4, a 750 kg van that was upgraded to the L 1000 Express in 1929. Its versatility is strongly reminiscent of modern vans. The L 1000 Express was available as a flatbed truck, panel van or minibus with ten seats. In 1936, the Swabian automobile manufacturer then launched the 170 V onto the market. It becomes the Mercedes-Benz model and also serves as the basis for a box van with a payload of 350 kg.

A classic limousine from Mercedes-Benz

The 170 V is the template for the first real van from Untertürkheim.

The L 319 and the economic miracle.

Severely destroyed factories and a shortage of raw materials after the Second World War forced Daimler-Benz to build on what it already had. As the first genuine post-war van “made in Untertürkheim,” the 170 V with simple flatbed and panel van bodies came onto the market. But the country recovered quickly. As a symbol of the German economic miracle, the company presented the L 319 in 1955. The new front-wheel-drive van, with its rounded design, became a bestseller and transported goods and services throughout the country. In 1969, Neil Armstrong’s moon landing and the legendary Woodstock open-air music festival ushered in a new era. The Mercedes-Benz 309 van series had already been on the market for a good two years at this time. The now somewhat angular form with the indicated bonnet is considered to be the forerunner of the Mercedes-Benz van as it exists today. In 1977, a classic makes its debut: The series internally called TN or T 1 as the first Mercedes-Benz new product in the 1-2 ton segment.

A blue van parked on a lot

The economic miracle and the L 319 – Closely connected?

The Sprinter – a child of Europe.

Together with the MB 100 in the lighter class, introduced in 1987, the T 1 survives the last decade of inner-German separation. With the reunification of Germany, the 1990s promise to be an era of peace. With Austria, Sweden, and Finland, three new states joined the EU in 1995. And in the spirit of the new Europe, Mercedes-Benz also welcomes another family member: The Sprinter, which replaces the successful T 1. From the very beginning, it was not just on German roads. As a truly global player, it quickly became a European success story “made in Germany.” A good year later, the Vito was added as a completely new successor to the MB 100. It completes the modern van division of Mercedes-Benz for the time being. The Vaneo, presented in 2001, closes the gap between van and passenger car, and the Citan took over its role in 2012.

A yellow van in production at a factory

Today, the Sprinter is produced at the Mercedes-Benz plant in Düsseldorf,
while the Vito is produced in Vitoria, Spain.

Towards a sustainable new century: eVito and eSprinter.

With Sprinter, Vito, and Citan, Mercedes-Benz Vans ultimately arrived in the 21st century. The continuing global economic boom has also led to a further increase in the sales figures of the vans with the star. At the same time, the world is increasingly longing for sustainability after the turn of the millennium. However, the demand for battery-powered vans offered by Mercedes-Benz remains low for the time being. Today, social interest in alternative drive systems has continued to grow. The stage is set for the eVito and eSprinter. In 2018 (eVito) and 2019 (eSprinter), the Swabian carmaker is expanding its model range with both vans to include battery-electric drive. And so, the success story of Mercedes-Benz Vans can continue in the future.

A white van parked on a lot

With its angular shape, the successful T 1 model has become a true classic.

A van drives over a snow-covered bridge

The eSprinter is designed to satisfy modern customer needs.

A futuristic van on the street

The van of the future: The Vision Urbanetic.

Photos: Media Daimler


Regardless of what job you have to tackle – the Sprinter will make your day-to-day tasks easier. And even if those tasks are weighty ones, together, you’ll move mountains. Thanks to a host of different variants and over 600 optional features, the Sprinter can meet a wide variety of requirements.

Mercedes-Benz Sprinter
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By Brorson: A Danish design label
in harmony with nature.

A white Vito with her logo is parking in front of the sea

To be at one with nature - this is a top priority for Rikke Brorson, both in her private life and in her profession as a designer. Get inspired how the Vito supports Rikke at her everyday life.

Denmark’s forests as a source of inspiration.

When Rikke Brorson was a little girl, she often accompanied her father and his friends hunting in the woods of Denmark. The cycle of life on earth that took place there before her eyes continues to influence Rikke to this day. She has not become a hunter. Nature with its multi-layered facets as well as hunting motifs, can be found in her work. Today she is the owner of “by Brorson”, a label for interior design She exhibits her products at trade fairs throughout Europe. She personally brings the products to her customers – always in her Mercedes-Benz Vito.

Room with a table and various decorative products

Rikke’s interior design illustrates her attachment to nature and hunting culture.

A good eye for colors and shapes.

The design and manufacture of beautiful things has always been a natural part of Rikke’s life. After graduating in design and fine arts, she taught children in this field for ten years. “I have always had a passion for handicrafts and an instinct for the harmony of colors and shapes,” says Rikke. In 2009, she took the plunge and quit her job to start her own business – “by Brorson.” Rikke is the mother of two boys and at the same time, runs her business almost entirely on her own. “A young assistant helps me in areas where my knowledge is limited. Including marketing and social media. Through her, I have gotten in touch with younger target groups,” says Rikke.

Quality versus quantity.

If you look at the rooms furnished with Rikke’s products, you can instantly feel their connection with nature – and hunting. “I am very conscious of the hunting industry. This is where I found the inspiration for my work and my market niche,” recalls Rikke. So, she took the opportunity to design a hand-made collection of furniture and gift products for quality-conscious people. “By Brorson” exclusively produces sustainably and locally. The designer says: “It is far more environmentally conscious to buy a few very good quality products that will last a lifetime, rather than cheap goods over and over again.” She shares Mercedes-Benz’s philosophy on this subject: Quality, reliability, and durability are the focus here. It was no coincidence that she decided to transport her products in a Mercedes-Benz Vito.

A table and a shelf with different interior products

Rikke’s vision: To make all her products recognizable – throughout Europe.

The Mercedes-Benz Vito:
An all-rounder for the designer.

What distinguishes Rikke’s company from many others? She is meticulously involved in all processes. “By Brorson” is a very personal company, and every time a customer buys something, he gets a part of my soul,” says Rikke. In addition to the creative and administrative work, her daily workflow also includes time on the road. In her Mercedes-Benz Vito, she drives to her dealers to equip them with merchandise. “I enjoy the quality, reliability, and pleasant driving style of my van,” explains Rikke. The cab has an ergonomic seat with suspension and an armrest. The cargo area is well insulated and equipped with LED lights. In short: the perfect all-rounder for Rikke. Accordingly, the Vito can also be used in all kinds of situations as a showroom and means of transport for her products as well as for her and her family.

A Sprinter is parking near the beach while sunset

In her Mercedes-Benz Vito, Rikke is not only on the road for work,
she also enjoys the reliability and pleasant driving style of the van.

How to run your own business.

As an entrepreneur, Rikke experiences high and lows. Time, for example, is a daily challenge and essential for her daily work. “Without a regular agenda, I can’t get everything done,” says the designer. Another challenge is the tough competition you face in the industry. “The range of interior designers is extensive, and creating your own website is a breeze these days,” says Rikke. Many manufacturers produce similar products to “by Brorson,” except in Asia or Eastern Europe, and the prices are accordingly low. Here the motto is: Always stay on the ball. Above all, in Denmark, customers expect good quality, but preferably as reasonably priced as possible, which is why Rikke has to think on an international level. Since its foundation in 2010, she has learned a lot.

Rikke's top 7 tips for founding a start-up.

  1. Make sure you have support.
  2. Keep your finances in check and let the bank you trust back you up.
  3. Listen to the people who have more experience than you.
  4. Find out where your strengths lie.
  5. Think long-term.
  6. Be determined.
  7. Be willing to take risks.

Germany in her sights.

One of Rikke’s big projects for next year is to expand her network. “I want my products to be recognized throughout Europe,” she states. She is particularly interested in the German market. “The Germans have a good sense and understanding of sustainability, even more so than the Danes,” she believes. In 2020, she will go to the Ambiente trade fair in Frankfurt with her product range. The first steps have already been taken for this. The designer is already in contact with web shops and boutiques in Hamburg, Flensburg, Frankfurt, and Berlin. What will the future hold for her production? Rikke already has one trend in her sights: Transparency. “Customers want to know exactly what is produced, where, and how. And that’s their absolute right.”

The backfront of a Mercedes-Benz Vito

When designing her products, Rikke is guided by nature, which takes place on her doorstep.

A Mercedes-Benz Vito with a vehicle trailer

Enough loading space for her products as well as her family make Rikke's Mercedes-Benz Vito an all-rounder.

Photos: Rikke Brorson

More Links to explore: Rikke Brorson – @Facebook, @Instagram


The Vito helps you get ahead – both out on the road and in your business. Its cost-effectiveness and quality are as exemplary as its versatility and safety.

Mercedes-Benz Vito
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This extraordinary building material
brings light into darkness.

Five Sprinters driving on a country road

Innovation and versatility are the top priorities for master glazier Hans Hudler-Oswald. The Sprinter is undoubtedly the right vehicle for his company, Bayernglas.

Craftsmanship in the blood.

Hans Hudler-Oswald grew up in the midst of a glassworks. As with the four generations of the Hudler family before him, his fascination for glass was awakened early on. And so, he decided to dedicate his services to this craft. His school-leaving certificate was followed by an apprenticeship as a journeyman glazier. After an accident involving his father, Hans had to step into his glazier’s business at short notice. “I had to open the shop without further ado,” the likeable Bavarian recalls. In 2011, the time was ripe for Hans to start his own business together with his wife Kristin – Bayernglas was born.

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For the love of glass.

Glazier is the perfect profession for Hans Hudler-Oswald. “You are never on the same construction site for long,” he recalls, explaining his passion for glazing. Also, thanks to an enormous amount of variety and versatility, he has learned to love the trade. “One day I repair a room door, the next a kitchen back wall or a canopy and the day after that a glass facade.” He still attaches great importance to craftsmanship. “With us, all apprentices must be able to perform each and every step by hand, anybody can press a button,” explains Hans. What counts for him as a trainer is that the apprentice has fun and learns something, regardless of whether he ultimately stays with Bayernglas or changes companies. Of course, Hans prefers to take on the journeymen after their apprenticeship.

  • A Sprinter with open rear doors and glass panels in the cargo area
  • Four Sprinters side by side in front of a field
  • Several Sprinters travel in a convoy along an avenue
  • Vier Sprinter stehen nebeneinander vor einer Wiese

The glazier’s best friend.

Craftsmen who have to transport heavy and valuable goods need a reliable and safe vehicle. Since panes of glass are fragile, they are particularly demanding to transport. Hans Hudler-Oswald was aware of this when it came to setting up his vehicle fleet. So, he decided on six Mercedes-Benz Sprinters. Smaller panes can be transported safely to the customer inside the cargo area – thanks to a special attachment with holding devices. Somewhat larger pieces find their way to the construction site on the specially constructed external frame. Bayernglas only has to use the truck for the largest panes of glass in the range.

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No ordinary vans.

The Bayernglas Sprinter fleet stands out from the crowd. The jobs they have to perform, make them true heroes of the trade, their reinforced brakes and the soft suspension guarantee safe glass transport. But what makes the fleet stand out first and foremost is its design. Every Sprinter from Bayernglas presents a different facet of the company. Each of the six vans has a unique appearance, be it an Alpine landscape, modern graphic art or a city at night. One motif that adorns all vehicles is the Bavarian lion, which is integrated into the Bayernglas logo. This eye-catching vehicle design aims to attract the customer’s attention.

Two Sprinters on a hill with an Alpine landscape in the background.

The Sprinter from Bayernglas form the backbone of the company.

As the company, so the fleet.

Hans Hudler-Oswald is particularly enthusiastic about the new Sprinter. The elegant and modern look convinces at first glance. However, this is not the only reason for the excellent interplay between Bayernglas and the Mercedes-Benz Sprinter. For the modern glassworks with a large area to cover, the Sprinter’s driving comfort makes even long journeys a relaxing working experience. And the high-resolution rear-view camera helps them with jobs in the bustling city center of Munich or narrow village alleys. Bayernglas wants to set itself apart from the classic glassworks, not only in terms of its fleet but above all in terms of its product portfolio. After all, glass can be used for much more than just windows, kitchen back walls with picture motifs, glass showers and glass staircases are among the many possible uses of this fascinating building material, which for Hans, always makes working with glass exciting and new.

Two men kneel in front of a glass pane

Even after many years of working with glass, Hans has not lost his passion for his profession.

Two men handle a large pane of glass, a Sprinter can be seen in the background

Hans wants his apprentices to have fun and learn a lot on their way.

A steel cage with two glaziers working on a glass facade

The glaziers from Bayernglas are naturally not afraid of heights.

A glass pane is carefully lowered from a steel basket

When working with glass panes, some of which weigh hundreds of kilos, extreme caution is required.

The steering wheel and multimedia system of a Sprinter

The multifunction steering wheel and the MBUX system make every ride in the new Sprinter a pleasure.

The shown conversions were carried out by independent third parties. The suppliers and conversions were not checked by Mercedes-Benz. In this respect, these illustrations do not represent an assessment of the supplier and/or conversions by Mercedes-Benz.

Photos: Robert Birnbaum

More Links to explore: Website: Bayernglas @Instagram


Regardless of what job you have to tackle – the Sprinter will make your day-to-day tasks easier. And even if those tasks are weighty ones, together, you’ll move mountains. Thanks to a host of different variants and over 600 optional features, the Sprinter can meet a wide variety of requirements.

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The right frame:
Espace Soardi relies on the Vito.

Retail premises of a framing a business

Some works of art also work well without them. But most only find their perfection in the right frame designed by an expert. The French craftsmen of Espace Soardi are experts in this relatively unnoticed craft.

An underestimated craft.

Nice in the south of France, a stronghold of culture and art. For those who love the Mediterranean, the sunny beaches of the Côte d’Azur are a great place to stay. However, we traveled to a place where art and photography play the lead role – Espace Soardi. Here, five art lovers dedicate themselves to a craft that receives comparatively little attention but is of great importance for art. Only a few know how important the right setting is. The siblings Géraldine and Benoît Soardi are definitely among them. With three other employees, they offer custom-made frames for art photographs, drawings, and paintings, as well as pedestals for sculptures and much more.

A shop for framing from the outside

A good first impression counts – and Espace Soardi certainly succeeds.

Art handled with respect.

When a work of art is placed in the hands of the Soardis, it is treated with the utmost care. “We treat every work of art with the necessary respect,” the siblings state. This also applies to transporting the works of art. In their Mercedes-Benz Vito, they deliver the paintings and other creations to their customers. The Vito is equipped with carpet and a special device for the safe transport of the art pieces. “Aesthetics, safety and comfort are the reasons why we chose the Vito,” explained Géraldine Soardi. As it helps her to keep an overview, the co-founder is also pleased with the LED lights, which also illuminates the cargo area of the panel van brightly.

A Mercedes-Benz Vito parked on a street

The Vito is ideal for transporting works of art –
thanks also to its stable driving characteristics.

A place for art lovers.

Founded in 2011, the siblings created Espace Soardi, a place that combines craftsmanship and photography. In their showroom in Nice, art lovers will find over 2,000 sample frames set in a space over 200 square meters. Anyone entering the sanctuary of Espace Soardi will not only be able to witness the craftsmanship but will also receive all-round advice on frame design. To preserve works of art in their unique form over the long term, the company also works with modern technology and, anti-UV glass, for example.

  • A Painting with a Picture of Pills
  • A Painting with Neon writing
  • A Painting with abstract painting
  • A Painting with abstract writing

Between Nice and Monaco with the Vito.

As lovers of art, the siblings are enthusiastic about working with works of art day after day. One project, however, was particularly appealing to them. “Our favorite project was the work for an exhibition at MuCEM in Marseilles,” says Géraldine Soardi. Paintings were provided by a large foundation and Espace Soardi framed the entire art collection for the exhibition. In future, the makers of Espace Soardi will continue to be on tour with their Mercedes-Benz Vito. Increasingly so in Monaco, where they are in contact with many collectors and carry out framing work for them.

A Mercedes-Benz Vito from behind at an angle

Black paint with white writing: This elegant combination adorns the Vito of Espace Soardi.

The cargo area of a Mercedes-Benz Vito

The cargo area of the Vito is covered with carpet and equipped with LED lamps.

A wall full of samples of picture frames

The selection of colors and materials is a wonder to behold.

Photos: Espace Soardi

More Links to explore: @ Website @facebook 


The Vito helps you get ahead – both out on the road and in your business. Its cost-effectiveness and quality are as exemplary as its versatility and safety.

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A 99-day journey with the
Mercedes-Benz Vito.

Two people sit with their back to the camera relaxing next to a Vito

The photographer Magdalena and her father Markus are travelling from Germany to the Middle East in their Vito. They have a close connection and a common goal: to learn about new cultures.

From a dead end to the fast lane.

Magdalena and her father Markus were on the road for 99 days in a confined space. The 25-year-old had just recently returned from Munich, holding a master’s degree in photography with flying colours. Her father Markus, on the other hand, was in a situation at the time that didn’t match his daughter’s dazzling prospects. For over 30 years he had been working in sales for medical technology, but after a job change, he was anything but relaxed and happy. Exhausted by his current situation, he decided to quit his job to take the time off he needed. Business trips had already taken the family father to the Middle East several times, however, without giving him the desired insights into the life and culture of the Orient. His destination was thus fixed.

A Palmtree in front of Mountains

New impressions and a chance of scenery were the kind of regeneration Markus needed.

Father and daughter – a strong duo.

“What are you up to for the next three months?” Markus asked his daughter. For years, the two had not seen each other for more than a week at a time, as Magdalena travelled extensively or was studying to become a photographer. Besides, the trip needed to be completely independent of such details as departure times or hotel check-outs. For this father-daughter duo, this meant that they needed a van that would take them safely to their destination. The Vito 4×4 came into focus with its powerful all-wheel drive and comparably low price. As a panel van, the Vito also had the quality of being a very discreet camper van. For both of them, it was also of great importance that their van was comfortable to drive and comfortable to be in – both checkmarks were placed next to the Mercedes-Benz Vito.

My daughter didn’t need a lot of persuading.

A Mercedes-Benz Vito parked on the beach at sunset

The journey offers the passionate photographer Magdalena
numerous photogenic motives along the way.

From panel van to camper van.

To then ensure that the Vito could serve not only as a means of transportation but also as a dwelling, Markus took charge of the interior fittings himself. In his vision, the two would be not only able to sleep in the Vito but also sit comfortably and cook. Even in the cold of February, when they started their journey at the beginning of the year. According to Markus, he and his daughter spent most of the 99 nights in their Vito. So, they seem to have succeeded in making the perfect conversion for them.

A Vito with open doors in a desert landscape

The perfect compact travel companion for Magdalena and Markus: their Vito 4×4.

A professional both behind and in front of the lens.

As a passionate and professional photographer, Magdalena was very happy with her journey in the Vito, as she didn’t have to do without her equipment such as cameras, lenses and tripods. The best-in-class of the Masters School of Photography in Munich used the trip to the Orient to document the breathtaking scenery and the open and hospitable nature of the people on their way. The result is not only a multitude of artistic images, but a whole collection of moments that Magdalena now wants to share with the public in an exhibition and on her Instagram profile .From Tutzing in Bavaria, Magdalena and Markus crossed numerous Balkan countries, leaving Bulgaria and the Black Sea in their wake. After a stopover in lively Istanbul, they continued their journey through Turkey. The independence they had through the Vito gave them unforgettable experiences.

While regular travel groups arrived at eleven o’clock and then had to leave again an hour later, we were already there at nine and could stay as long as we wanted.
A man on the beach, a Vito and a ship run aground

Magdalena captured breathtaking sights like this.

99 days and 19,000 kilometers to their destination.

What Markus Imagined would be a big hurdle before the journey turned out to be one of the big insights for him afterwards: “It can be a real challenge to have the courage to take a break.” After returning to Germany 99 days later, he says that it would have been terrible for him not to have done certain things at the end of his life because he hadn’t dared to. Seen this way, he and his daughter Magdalena did everything right. The break brought Markus exactly what he had hoped for: Peace and serenity. He now approaches life in a more relaxed way and feels ready to return to his old profession in a new place.

Two people stand facing away from each other next to a Vito in front of a rock face

For this picture with the self-timer function Markus and Magdalena turn their backs on each other for a change.

A rugged, partly snow-covered mountain range

Sights like these make you want to travel even more in the Vito 4x4.

A woman sits on a stone, a mountain in the background, a Vito in front of it

No matter where it takes them, the Mercedes-Benz Vito 4x4 is always beside them.

A Mercedes-Benz Vito 4x4 parked in front of a sandy mountain in a desert

Magdalena and Markus's Mercedes-Benz Vito 4x4 is suitable for the desert.

The shown conversions were carried out by independent third parties. The suppliers and conversions were not checked by Mercedes-Benz. In this respect, these illustrations do not represent an assessment of the supplier and/or conversions by Mercedes-Benz.

Photos: Magdalena Menzinger

More Links to explore: unterwegsmitmeinemdad – Blog, @ instagram  


The Vito helps you get ahead – both out on the road and in your business. Its cost-effectiveness and quality are as exemplary as its versatility and safety.

Mercedes-Benz Vito
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A Gentleman’s Tale: Tailor-made
suits out of a Sprinter.

A man and a woman standing back to back in front of a black Sprinter

A Gentleman's Tale's tailors provide a practical and efficient alternative to conventional tailoring in the modern city state of Singapore.

A tailoring shop on wheels.

Despite tropical-humid temperatures of over 30 degrees Celsius, the streets of Singapore are bustling with activity. The island state south of Malaysia is much more than just a tourist hotspot or a gateway airport. The metropolis is one of the most modern and culturally diverse cities in the world. Fashion is high on the agenda here and tailors Lyn and Kenneth are ideally placed with their mobile start-up. What began as a tailor’s shop in 2016 soon became more. Today Lyn and Kenneth are proud owners of a walk-in wardrobe in the Sprinter as well as the tailor’s shop and showroom in the Citan. The concept is simple: “Instead of going to a shop, the shop comes to you.” In this way, they were not only able to keep the start-up costs low, but also satisfy the desire for close customer loyalty.

A woman and a man are sitting on the stairs of a black Sprinter

Lyn and Kenneth are taking a break from the hustle and bustle of the big city in their Sprinter.

Lyn and Kenneth do everything in their power to produce individual, unique pieces that are tailor-made for their customers. The tailors devote a lot of time to this. Bringing a smile to the customer’s face is their top priority. “Everyone is looking for an outfit that is unique, suits them and gives them new self-confidence,” she continues. The idea behind her start-up came primarily from the desire to be close to her customers. They want to be more than just a tailor. They prefer to accompany their customers from their first job to their wedding and follow their “tale”, i.e. their story. Because: Everyone has something unique to tell, and every outfit brings a story with it, Kenneth believes. Your secret recipe? “We want to be your friend before we’re your tailor,” they explain.

“We don’t sell outfits, we sell confidence.”

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The valiant little tailor: Nothing is easy to start off with.

The two remember their initial difficulties as mobile tailors. “People were skeptical at first as we didn’t have a fixed location and could just drive away.” However, they quickly realized the advantage of taking measurements during their lunch break and putting together a new outfit without having to take more than a step outside their door. The convenience and practicality impressed the customers so that the mobile tailor’s shop was able to establish itself over the years. “The step into self-employment requires a lot of effort,” says Lyn. In those tough situations when she wishes she had chosen an easier path, she is driven by her belief that she can make a difference. After all, Lyn and Kenneth have made the dream of shaping their company according to their own values and rules and not having to follow a standard into reality. In just four years, they have realized their vision and have been pursuing their dream job ever since.

A woman stands at the open rear door of the Sprinter, a man is inside

Taking the plunge: Lyn and Kenneth saw a gap in the market
and made it their unique distinguishing feature.

The van makes it possible – a showroom in the Citan.

For their company, they had a durable, reliable and long lasting vehicle in mind. “It was clear from the outset that it would be a Mercedes-Benz van,” recalls Lyn. With great attention to detail, they first transformed their Citan into a sophisticated and modern showroom. Equipped with a dressing room, full-body mirrors and cupboards, this is where daily business takes place – from customer service to office activities, the Citan is used for a variety of purposes. One year later, the Sprinter followed with the walk-in wardrobe. It is mainly used for customer appointments. The latest pieces are presented in cupboards and shelves with beautiful wood paneling, and product displays appear on a flat screen. The dressing room is completed by a sofa, full-body mirror, 3D body scanner and a changing room. In her mobile tailor’s shop, all work utensils are always at hand. The vans not only save them the high rental costs in Singapore but also put them within reach of their customers. Sometimes even right on their doorstep.

  • Through the open side door of the Sprinter you can see a clothes rack
  • On the inside of the Sprinter, shirt collars are displayed on a shelf
  • Brown men's shoes displayed on a shoe shelf
  • A man rearranges shirt collars on a shelf

Always one step ahead: Mobile throughout Singapore.

Kenneth sees the greatest challenge of the future in adapting the advancing technology to the needs of the younger generation. Above all, however, he regrets the dwindling interest in skilled trades. He therefore, wants to try to build a bridge between the generations by integrating technology. Lyn and Kenneth have recognized the opportunity of digitization and know how to use it in the best possible way. With the help of their 3D scanner, which scans the body within a few seconds and stores the measurements of each customer, the tailors save an enormous amount of time and effort. They also have big plans for the future. They are playing with the idea of going on a discovery tour with their vans and thus combining their work with travel. There have already been a few inquiries from abroad. And who knows, maybe there will soon be a walk-in mobile tailoring shop in Europe, too?

Alt-Text (Kein Punkt am Ende, 80 Zeichen) A man and a woman sit in a Sprinter and examine different fabrics

They never get bored - every garment is a fresh challenge.

A clothes rail with patterned clothes, next to that a tablet mounted on a shelf

The core of A Gentleman's Tale: The walk-in wardrobe with 3D body scanner in the Sprinter.

Two pairs of hands holding different fabric patterns

Meeting the customer's expectations and meeting his own demands is a daily challenge for custom tailors.

A man in a blue jacket is sitting next to a woman in a red dress

Lyn and Kenneth have developed a good feel for fashion through many years of experience in the world of fashion.

A woman and a man stand in front of a mirror and a clothes rail

The two founders combine their passion with craftsmanship, modern technology and refinement.

The shown conversions were carried out by independent third parties. The suppliers and conversions were not checked by Mercedes-Benz. In this respect, these illustrations do not represent an assessment of the supplier and/or conversions by Mercedes-Benz.

Photos: Lyn Chan und Kenneth Chia

More Links to explore: @facebook @instagram  Website


Regardless of what job you have to tackle – the Sprinter will make your day-to-day tasks easier. And even if those tasks are weighty ones, together, you’ll move mountains. Thanks to a host of different variants and over 600 optional features, the Sprinter can meet a wide variety of requirements.

Mercedes-Benz Sprinter
Slider images