Used Mazda Boot Shelfs

All used Mazda Boot Shelfs listed on are tested, original (OEM) manufacturer parts and come with a 14 day money back guarantee. list used car parts for Mazda are from premium breaker yards from across the UK, saving you up to 80% compared to main dealer prices.

About Boot Shelfs

The boot shelf is the removable platform that is situated behind the rear passenger seats in hatchback and estate car vehicles. The Mazda boot shelf serves the dual purpose of providing a shelf and a cover for items stored in the boot area / luggage compartment.

Depending on the make and model the shelf may consist of one rigid piece, or a part-rigid and part-roller blind type. The roller blind unit is positioned just behind the passenger seats and the cover pulls out of the roller towards the rear and is secured in slots inside the rear door.  

They may be finished in upholstery or in plastic, matching the rest of the vehicle's interior. Some may have detachable cords that lift the shelf when the rear door is opened. When required the whole unit can be detached and stored to enable flat folding of the rear passenger seats. 

As they are detachable the units are susceptible to damage during detachment and storage, and as they are constructed mainly of plastic they can split and crack. Replacing this part with the Mazda boot shelf will ensure perfect compatibility with the make and model of your vehicle.

Mazda trivia

  • Mazda is the only Japanese car manufacturer to have ever won the 24 Hours of Le Mans contest. They won in 1991 with the rotary-powered 787B, sending shockwaves throughout the racing community.
  • Mazda entered the US market in 1987 with its first production facility just outside of Detroit. Car company Ford then joined with Mazda at the facility, and the two car brands have been in a collaborative relationship ever since.
  • The 1975 Mazda Roadpacer came with a unique (at the time) anti-hijacking feature. When driving at more than 10mph, the car automatically performed central locking on all of the doors. It also got 9mpg, but it's the central locking that stands out.
  • The fastest RX-7 in the world is the Racing Beat Bonneville. It was clocked at 242mph, and with a modified 13G lump, it was expected to get up to 300mph.
  • The small, lightweight RX-3 caused a huge uproar in the '70s when it won the Japanese Grand Prix touring car category. The reason for the shock was that it beat the Skyline GT-R!