Unlike combustion-engined Scudos, this E-Scudo isn't British-built in Luton but is put together alongside it's Stellantis Group electric LCV stablemates at a French production plant in Hordain. Apart from the badge work, there's little to set this full-electric Scudo apart from its diesel-engined stablemates. As with the combustion models, there's a choice of short wheelbase 'Standard' or long wheelbase 'Maxi' variants, but Fiat doesn't offer a high roof option with either powertrain. Visually, it looks pretty similar to the Vivaro Electric, but to differentiate the Scudo, there's a Fiat-specific front grille, complete with the company's latest brand badge, plus a swept-back pair of headlamps.
Inside, it's all pretty identical to the Scudo diesel, though the gear lever gets replaced by a drive selector and, next to it, a rocker switch for clicking between the various driving modes. In the instrument binnacle, in place of the usual righthand rev counter you get a Power Meter with 'Eco', 'Charge' and 'Power' sections. Further up are little gauges for battery charge and one showing whether you're using the powertrain on 'Max' or 'Eco'. A little screen between the main dials can be set to a PowerFlow Monitor showing state of charge and what's being powered by what, which on top-spec variants is also duplicated in larger form on a 7-inch centre infotainment screen.
As in any ordinary Scudo, there's quite a low seating position (for a van), with plenty of seat and wheel adjustment. As usual in this class, a three-person bench seat is fitted and on most variants there's a Moduwork bulkhead flap so that longer items can be pushed through from the cargo area. The dashboard is almost identical to that you'll find in the other versions of this design, which means that most functions are on the central touchscreen, though the climate controls are separated out below. That Moduwork feature also allows the passenger seat to fold forward so the backrest can lay flat to create a handy work surface.