16/05/2018 Share this review   Share on Facebook icon Share on Twitter icon Share on Pinterest icon Share on Google Plus icon Share on Linked In icon Share via Email icon

Motorhome review: Roller Team Pegaso 745 motorhome


Key Features

  • Model Year : 2018
  • Class : A-Class
  • Base Vehicle : Fiat Ducato
  • Engine Size : 2.3TD
  • Maximum Weight (Kg) : 3500
  • Berths : 4
  • Layout : Rear Lounge

Roller Team View more details about the manufacturer of this vehicle over in our manufacturers section.


Berths: 4 Travel seats: 4 Base vehicle: Fiat Ducato Gross weight: 3,500kg Payload: 340kg


Model Year
Roller Team
Base Vehicle
Fiat Ducato
Engine Size
Payload (kg)
Belted Seats
Maximum weight (kg)
Price from (£)
Length (m)
Width (m)
Height (m)
Main Layout
Rear Lounge
Price from (€)
Campervan Test Date


A-class motorhomes with a rear U-shaped lounge are rare. A-classes with the whole layout swapped around for the UK, so that the habitation door is on our nearside, are rarer still. Combine the two and you have a unique offering, as well as one that undercuts most A-class rivals on price – at £63,990.

The 745 is only the second model in the Pegaso range. And, with its wood-free construction and 10-year body integrity warranty, as well as a five-year warranty on the habitation side, the Pegaso strives to compete with more established players in this sector, where British manufacturers are totally absent.

Top-hung, bus-type mirrors with twin lenses are another sign that corners have not been cut. This is an A-class that’s boldly styled on the exterior and the scheme is even more eye-catching inside, with the Thesi upholstery being predominantly white, while the pale woodwork and off-white gloss locker doors add further to the bright interior.

Up front, there’s a typical Euro lounge layout with an L-settee incorporating travel seats and a single seat by the habitation door. The cab door serves the driver (rather than passenger, as in most right-hand drive A-classes) and the FASP captain’s chairs feature tiltable squab cushions. Above, the drop-down bed measures 1.85m by 1.35m but lacks a roof vent and has but one small light.

The front lounge in an A-class almost always feels spacious, thanks to the panoramic windscreen and full-width cab. But, in the 745, it’s still utterly trumped by the rear lounge. With a 1.83m offside settee and even longer (1.93m) nearside one, this space feels huge. It’s hard to believe you’re in a motorhome that’s less than 7.5m long, and the small free-standing table back here looks lost. Better, then, to dine up front and watch TV back here – the telly drops down from an offside cupboard.

The rear lounge can act as two near-instant single beds but the way it converts into a double, with a slatted base that emerges from the offside sofa to fill the gangway, shows many British manufacturers how to do it.

The kitchen – a straight unit centrally located on the nearside – is not so impressive. It lacks worktop and its three-burner hob looks a bit downmarket. Positive features are a low-level Thetford Duplex oven/grill, two pull-out racks, snazzy low-level lighting and a tall/slim fridge with separate bottle drawer below.

The washroom is opposite, but this doesn’t cause the narrow aisle sometimes found in this type of layout. Inside, there’s a swivel loo, decent storage, branded mirror, opening window and a good-sized shower with twin drains.

With alloy wheels, a solar panel and reversing camera as standard, the Pegaso 745 looks conspicuously well priced, so its competitors are as more likely to be high-end British (rear lounge) coachbuilts than (predominantly fixed bed) A-classes.

If you enjoyed this review, you can read loads more like it in What Motorhome magazine. You can get a digital version of this latest issue of What Motorhome magazine here.