I would be extremely concerned about this vehicle. The fact that it was sold to you allegedly with a full service history is clearly a lie and the vehicle is seemingly not as described.
Iwould be worried that this vehicle has gone 23,000 miles without an oil change, concerned that the DPF filter which has a service interval of 75000 miles needs replenishing.
How in view of the patchy history do you know the vehicle has only covered 49,000 miles and hasn't been clocked?
I would be talking to Stratstone BMW big time and asking for my money back - I am sure BMW wouldn't like to hear that one of their dealershipps are misdescribing used cars on a BMW dealership forecourt.
Likewise I would think your local trading standards would very much like to be involved with an alleged prestige car dealer misselling vehicles.
This car sounds like it should have ben put to auction and not retailed.
I think unless you act swiftly you are going to be stuck with a vehicle which will give you much heartache and eventually cost you a lot more money.
I alsosuspect that as the car was retailed from a BMW dealer you probably paid top dollar for it?
I spent 30 years in the police and heard these sort of stories on a regular basis. My advice always was to contact the dealer and point out the vehicle was missold , ask for a refund. If they refuse point out that by telling you the vehicle had a full service history when it clearly hasn't they have ommitted an offence under The Sale of Goods Act and that you will be contacting trading Standards and BMW UK.
Here is some info on Sale of Goods Act:-
If you buy a product that turns out to be faulty, you can choose to 'reject' it: give it back and get your money back. However, the law gives you only a 'reasonable' time to do this â€“ what is reasonable depends on the product and how obvious the fault is. However, even with something like a car, you usually haveno more than three to four weeks from when you receive it to reject it.
When you buy goods you enter into a contract with the seller of those goods. Under the Sale of Goods Act 1979 goods must be:
'of satisfactory quality', and
'fit for purpose' â€“ this means both their everyday purpose, and also any specific purpose that you agreed with the seller (for example, if you specifically asked for a printer that would be compatible with your computer).
If your claim is about a problem that arises within six months of buying the product, it's up to the retailer to prove that the goods were fit for purpose â€“ or 'as described' â€“ when it sold them. It is also responsible for proving that the problem was caused by you (for example, because you had an accident with the item that damaged it). Beyond six months, it's up to you to prove that the problem was the retailer's.
57 Titanium 1.6 110 DPF, X Sport pack, panoramic roof,Sony 6 CD changer with voice control bluetooth.