With a focus on weight reduction and a more sustainable approach to our body manufacturing methods and materials our Evoluton is a major leap forward over its predecessor. All the hallmarks of our industry standard luton conversion are their but with 11% reduction in body weight now as standard and components made from recycled matyerials.


Over the past four decades we have achieved market leader status in this sector by dedication to quality, design and service manufacturing up to 40 aero luton bodies per week. The distinctive aero front, unique to Alloy Bodies, compliments the individual aesthetics of each chassis cab. This gives our customers a superior, evolved choice over the traditional luton body with the advantage of fuel saving capabilities and payloads of up to 1150kgs utilising or lightweight design and is dependant on body and chassis cab configuration.

Aside from volume production we also cater for the more bespoke requirements. Over the years we have manufactured lutons to serve many different applications, designing solutions for varied markets from laundry collections to the transportation of valuable fine art.

Whatever your requirement when you choose and Alloy Bodies Aeroluton ….accept no imitations.

Available on the following chassis cabs
  • Mercedes Sprinter
  • Iveco Daily
  • Ford Transit
  • Fiat Ducato
  • Volkswagen Crafter
  • Renault Master
  • Vauxhall Movano
  • Nissan Interstar
  • Peugeot Boxer
  • Citroen Relay
  • Maxus D9 & ED9
Available Options
  • Tail lifts
  • Flush rear barn doors
  • Wide Lath rear shutter
  • Additional internal load restraint
  • Additional internal lighting
  • Lightweight construction
  • Paint

*NB: Payloads are subject to final body and chassis configuration +/- 5% engineering tolerances. All weights quoted will include full tank of fuel and driver at 85kgs.

Did you know?

A Luton body takes its name from the town of Luton, in Bedfordshire, where the Bedford commercial vehicle plant was located. It was “invented” by Mr B.E. “Bertie” Barrett who owned a haulage business in Luton which had, as its principal source of clientele, the millinery industry which made the town famous in the early twentieth century. Hats, many of which were made of straw, were distributed in hatboxes which were bulky, but had little weight. Since trucks were mostly delivered without bodies at the time (just a chassis and cab), Mr Barrett had bodies built which extended over the cab and most of the way over the bonnet of the truck as well. The front of the “Luton” was tied to the front bumper of the van by means of a metal pole on either side.

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