Masterparts stocks a comprehensive range of Daihatsu parts and spares for all Daihatsu models still on South African roads. Among these are the Daihatsu Sirion hatchback, the compact Terios SUV and the popular Gran Max bakkie.
Are parts from Masterparts cheaper than those from Daihatsu dealers?
In most cases, the aftermarket Daihatsu parts and spares we offer are less expensive than those available directly from South African Daihatsu Imperial dealerships.
However, this doesn’t mean you’ll be compromising on quality. We deal directly with many original equipment manufacturers and suppliers (OEM and OES), locally and internationally. The parts and spares we provide are the same quality as those offered by Daihatsu dedicated dealers, just at lower prices.
Types of Daihatsu parts we provide
Masterparts can provide almost any Daihatsu part or spare you’re likely to require. However, please note that we don’t offer body panels, lights or mirrors for any vehicle makes or models.
Areas where we provide Daihatsu parts
Masterparts supplies Daihatsu parts in:
Daihatsu models we offer parts for
If your model of Daihatsu isn’t listed here, it doesn’t mean we can’t help – contact us and let us know what part you need and for which model and we’ll see if we can help. The following table identifies some of the Daihatsu models for which we stock or can order parts and spares:
About Daihatsu models
Although new Daihatsu vehicles are no longer being imported into South Africa, an estimated 30,000 older models (including those released as late as 2015) are still on our roads. We offer spares and parts for all the popular models, including the Terios SUVs and the Gran Max pick-ups.
For help choosing appropriate Daihatsu parts and spares, feel free to contact us. Whatever part your Daihatsu needs, you’ll find it at Masterparts.
Based in Osaka, Japan, Daihatsu has its roots in an engine manufacturing company that was founded in 1907. It got its modern name when the company was restructured in 1951.
Daihatsu became known in Japan especially for its very small, or “kei”, cars. In export markets, its off-road vehicles were popular from the 1980s on.
The continued strength of the yen limited Daihatsu’s earnings from foreign markets, leading it to withdraw from the United States in 2011 and, two years later, from Europe.
In 2015, Daihatsu pulled out of South Africa. This put an end to the roll-out of new Daihatsu models in the country. However, Daihatsu cars continued selling well up to that point and large numbers are still on our roads.
In 2016, Daihatsu became a wholly owned subsidiary of Toyota.