• These are the Top 6 Most Luxurious and Most Expensive Pickup Trucks for 2018 (Video)


    2017 ford f450 platinum dually
    2017 Ford F-450 Platinum

    What are the most luxurious, most capable, and most expensive pickup trucks out there? We take a look at the top six most pricey trucks across all classes and manufacturers. Here they are!

    All prices listed here are Manufacturer Suggested Retail Price (MSRP). The prices include optional equipment, but excludes specialized accessories: the tonneau cover, ramps, or sport exhaust systems.

    6. Honda Ridgeline Black Edition ($43,910)

    The Honda Ridgeline is a recent addition to the midsize pickup segment in the United States. It is a crossover-based truck that shares its platform with the Honda Pilot and the Honda Odyssey. It’s got a V6, a sophisticated AWD system, and some unique bed features: double-hinged tailgate, in-bed trunk, and in-bed audio system.

    The Black Edition is the top of the line for 2017. It is a blacked out fully optioned RTL-E model.

    5. Toyota Tundra 1794 Edition ($51,670)

    The Toyota Tundra soldiers on for 2018 with the addition of Toyota’s latest safety system, and the street-performance Tundra TRD Sport model. The Tundra TRD Pro is discontinued for 2018.  The 1794 Edition is still the most luxurious and the most pricey model. Toyota cannot build enough 1794 models. It’s called 1794 because the land near San Antonio, TX where the Tundras are built used to belong to a ranch that was established in 1794.

    4. Nissan Titan XD Platinum Reserve ($67,690)

    The Nissan Titan XD is the heavier duty truck in the Nissan pickup lineup. The XD is available with the 5.0L Cummins V8 turbo-diesel. It’s also available in the crew cab 4×4 configuration and the Platinum Reserve trim level. The XD is still one of the best riding and most comfortable diesel pickups on the market today.

    3. GMC Sierra 3500 HD Denali ($72,465)

    The GMC Denali line of truck continues to be very popular. In fact, nearly half of all GMC heavy duty trucks sold come with the luxurious Denali package. The truck received the upgraded L5P 6.6L Duramax V8 turbo-diesel engine for the 2017 model year, and the dually crew cab 4×4 Denali is the way to go if you are looking for the most luxurious GM HD pickup.

    2. Ram 3500 HD Limited/Tungsten ($80,435)

    If you thought that trucks could not be more luxurious or pricey, you would be wrong because Ram is rolling out the Limited Tungsten edition half-ton and HD trucks for the 2018 model year. The price listed here refers to the 2017 Ram 3500 HD Limited.

    1. Ford F-450 Platinum ($83,445)

    The F-450 line of the 2017 Ford Super Duty has a “consumer” model that you see here. It’s the F-450 Platinum, and it is one of the most capable and luxurious trucks one can purchase.

    Join the discussion and see the bonus in the video below!


    Andre Smirnov
    Andre Smirnov
    Andre Smirnov is an Automotive Enthusiast, Producer, Reviewer, Videographer, Writer, Software Engineer, Husband, Father, and Friend.

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    89 thoughts on “These are the Top 6 Most Luxurious and Most Expensive Pickup Trucks for 2018 (Video)

    1. $83,000 and I can’t even power my tools with it? Put an electric generator motor in the work trucks, and make it so I can power my house with it too.

      1. A $1000 generator can do that for a lot less money and much more efficiently. It can be left behind where it is needed and not tie up the truck. It’s also not going to add to the wear and tear of your $80,000 rig.

    2. Oh, make it so I can choose how many diesel cylinders I want firing (displacement on demand/cylinder deactivation), so I don’t have to use a 925 lb torque engine in full while I am powering a site or just driving unloaded around town.

      1. why would you want cylinder cutout on a diesel? its more complicated than you think. either have to have collapsible lifters which can cause problems (see gm DOD) or let the valves open and close and let air/boost flow in, and even at atmospheric pressure you’re already compressing the air ~16x

      2. An APU would be a better idea. Displacement on demand still has to push the other pistons up and down because they are still connected to the crankshaft.

        1. Displacement on demand works great on high compression motors like GDI engines of today. It would be even more useful on diesels. The 6.2 Chevy is great with cylinder deactivation. Imagine the efficiency of an already efficient diesel plus the longevity of only having to use some of the cylinders and their top end at any given time. I wouldn’t want an APU, because you have two engines to take care of to buy and to fit on your vehicle.

      3. Interesting. I don’t believe there would be as much benefit however as diesels already run lean and at greater volumetric efficiency. Different animal than a gas engine.

    3. I will pay up to $100,000 for a one ton truck that will work hard for 500k and be mobile workstation complete with 30k towing and 8k payload and hybrid plug in capability. Diesel of course, and low down time being maintained.
      Until you make this, I’m not going to pay for your overpriced consumer grade junk. You have to be worthy of my money. Until then, I will just take military or old trucks and customize them to last.

      1. I’m really curious why?

        What do you have to tow that’s 30k lbs? What do you haul that’s 8k lbs? And HOW THE HECK are you meeting your needs with old trucks?

        1. Try fitting a kenworth in a parking spot or parking garage or a mountain trail. You probably would, seeing your levels of consideration.

    4. All still very cheap compared to the Lamborghini LM002. $120k release price which is closer to $240k today. I am thinking Hummer H1 trucks were pretty expenxive on launch as well.

    5. Is anyone else that contributes on this site getting tired of the crying and whining (and dreaming) of a miniature 4wheel locomotive that can pull 50k, payload capacity of 10k, and costs 20k? This is a very good website for CURRENT or near future trucks, not your ridiculous wet dreams and crying and complaining about the amazing choices we as truck consumers have today. Right now if a manufacturer was capable of producing a product that was so superior to everything else on the market THEY’D BE DOING IT!

      There are a lot of people whi contribute on here that I really enjoy reading their thoughts and perspectives but the crying and whining lately has gotten horrible. Keep up the good work TFL…. end rant.

      1. The “amazing choices we have today?? Not at these prices. Certainly some things have improved, but many things have got worse and more delicate and more costly at the same time. And really, all they do is pull and haul. Same things trucks from 100 years did. The automakers are taking advantage of a dumbed down public.

        1. When I graduated high school you could buy a fully loaded truck for $27-$30k. That was 20yrs ago. Look st the prices for everything else we buy day to day. Everything has doubled to tripled, why do you think automobiles should be an exception? I’m not arguing that they are ridiculiusly expensive, but they also are way more capable and have WAYmore amenities and are vastly more comfortable tgan they used to be as well

          1. +100

            I’m also upset that my skateboard doesn’t hover but sheesh! The choices we have today are truly amazing. There are no bad trucks out there. Some excel in areas others don’t, but not a single one out there could ever be considered “junk”.

            Try building a radio-flyer wagon from scratch for yourself and suddenly you’ll have more respect for even the 2wd frontier…

            1. Ok what was a “fully loaded” truck in 1997?

              Leather seats (that wrinkled and tore easily), very basic display, power steering, power windows, and power seats. 250hp/500 lb-ft, 4 speed auto. Or a 320hp/430lb-ft V10. That was about it.

              Perhaps in terms of 2018 models, the old 7.3 would be comparable to a 2018 F150 diesel XLT.

            2. I am not like you. I am not trying to build toys. I am trying to build houses, cabin, fences, ditches, vehicles and structures, but I don’t have anywhere to plug in my tools.
              THAT IS WHY WE NEED OUR TRUCKS TO BE A ROLLING POWER STATION.

              But they don’t make that n option on our trucks.

              Get it yet?!

            3. Greg, what tools are you trying to run? I have a 1500 watt inverter in my truck that charges my power tool batteries. If you need to run a chop saw, toss a generator in the back of your truck. Not all that big of a deal…

            4. What “vehicles” are you building without power Greg? People have been doing eveeything you said with a generator for a long time if needed. I don’t think Daniels a lightweight for saying that, he’s a non bitchy realist who probably gets shit done without complaining about life. It’s not that what your wishing for wouldn’t be nice I judt don’t believe it’s quite feasible yet at least not in a half assed version.

            5. Since you believe it is not feasible, we know exactly the level of intelligence we are dealing with. It is extremely simple and easy to provide this kind of truck. And it would be cheap to mass produce, but for now we have to customize.

            6. Well Greg since your so damn smart why don’t you go into business and build this extremely affordable truck that will decimate the current offerings? Come up with a prototype or at least even a design of this super truck that will make everything obsolete. Start a gofundme or go on shark tank or something. What’s that? All I hear are crickets and your whining and bitching about our current offerings. Don’t think for a minute that the auto industry hasn’t explored the diesel electric option. And FYI dont expect prices to go down even if your miracle vehicle became a reality.

            7. …and there’s the 2 year-old tantrum. It comes when they get confused and won’t do the work to understand.

            8. And it is coming for sure. I just wish sooner than later. Later because of people like you. Sooner because of many people like me.

            9. Alex the v-10 didn’t come out until 99. In 97 was the big block 460 I think it was 7.5 liter?

      2. Is anyone else that contributes on this site getting tired of the unAmerican mentality of so many who don’t believe in better, cheaper and faster? My guess is they are retired and don’t care about making progress. Those that re making and demanding change are not going to let you hold them back. Tesla, Volt, Bolt, Via, Vtrux, Bollinger, Workhorse, Toyota and others are busy leading. And YOU are getting in the way.

        1. Hal – – –

          What is this “holding back” comment? No one is inhibiting REAL progress here.
          Not all apparent “progress” is REAL progress, if it’s gimmicky, fragile, unreliable, inconvenient, expensive, and/or won’t last for 15years (average truck lifetime). Tuck buyers are smarter than that.

          The selection of appropriate advances for trucks comes from the free market place, — from people who want MANY options to buy what they want,— and not from anyone “holding progress back”.
          Freedom is what is really “American”, since you used that term. Artificially biasing an economy toward any one propulsion method, say EV technology, is decidedly NOT American: it’s socialism.

          =========================

          1. Tell us all. What is “gimmicky, fragile, unreliable, inconvenient, expensive, and/or won’t last for 15 years” about a diesel engine (such as the Cummins) connected to a generator that provided power to electric motors that turn the wheels of a one ton truck? How is that less reliable and more expensive than the currently available RAM 3500 Cummins?
            Some day it may dawn on you and you will understand Bernie. How soon depends on how smart you are. And who is it that is calling for more options? You or me? Stay away from that alcohol, Bernie. It does real damage.

            1. Lol. Your dreaming of a skateboard that hovers. What you want is less efficient than what’s currently on the market

            2. The fact that is does not exist makes it more expensive. All you would be doing is replacing the transmission with a (1) generator, (2) complex variable frequency high current inverter and a (3) motor-all of which are expensive and heavy. 1 moderately expensive component replaced with 3 expensive components. Also, they are not more efficient (and certainly not simpler) than a mechanical transmission-there are greater losses in (1) generating electricity, (2) modifying it to the appropriate frequency for your speed, (3) converting that electricity into rotation force. To have any hope of gaining any efficiency over a mechanical transmission you would have to further complicate the mix with the additional of a battery bank-also very expensive and heavy with a limited (and constantly diminishing) capacity.

      3. Agreed. I enjoy discussing it but this really isn’t the right forum and there is a good deal of misunderstanding of the technology by its promoters (I do find the technology interesting but there are good reasons it is not used in trucks).
        I particular agree with the annoyance in declaring vehicles junk just because they do not employ a certain (misunderstood) hobbyhorse technology.

    6. I wonder how that Black Edition compares to a Canyon Denali with the same options? I imagine the base Denali is cheaper, but start adding options to match the BE, then I wonder how prices compare?

      FWIW, the BE is a fluff package. For $1500 or so less, you can get the E edition with all of the same goodies, minus the appearance fluff.

    7. Wow. $83000 . The exact same F350 was driving behind me yesterday and honestly, when I looked to the rear mirror, Ford would need to pay me to drive this Chinese store door with Christmas lights design.
      I decided , that my next truck is going to be stripped down version. I have many things I enjoy in my truck, like heated steering wheel and ventilated seats, but i won’t get leather and problem solved. I never used electrically adjustable pedals I have. I can’t live without a DVD player, because of no kids to drive anymore. I don’t need navigation, or touch screen. I could live without a 9 speakers and subwoofer I have, or install it by myself. I need an electric windows on passenger side and rear camera for safety, I enjoy.
      The problem is packaging. If you need rear back up camera, you need touch screen and navigation and luxury package.
      I decided to install everything by myself and cut the crap.
      I will focus on mechanical stuff. Inline 6, 8 speed, multilink, 4×4 with limited slip rear….
      I don’t want 10 cameras around to keep cleaning constantly in the winter. Massage chair ? Another wheel to turn your steering wheel ?
      What an utter garbage manufacturers are pushing down the throat.

      1. Zman you raise some valid points with regards to all the unnecessary luxury. I have features on some of my vehicles that I never use. When I had my last Audi it has so much stuff until it looked like the cockpit of an airplane. When they were at the dealer going over all of it with me I just stopped them and told them to show it to my wife because she likes all the techy stuff. If I want a massage I’ll let my wife do it or find a parlor. If people would walk into these lots (Ram, Ford, Chevy, or whoever) and say NO, I don’t need or want all this crap on my truck, maybe it will stop being pushed down our throats. Instead say you’ll wait for that special order truck with the bare minimal (or as close to what you want as possible) on it. Here in NA we are such impulse buyers. We go to the lot wanting one thing but if they don’t have it then we usually pay more for something else because we must have it now. If the consumers will stand up and buy what they need maybe we can get some more affordable trucks. Having said this, it does appear that trucks are now being used as family vehicles (see Texas) and for whatever reason people convince themselves they need a hand, back and rear end massage on the way to the mall.

      2. I agree also, while technology is great, do we really, really need all that crap? Take for example self parking cars, are people getting dumber and lazier?

    8. I used to have to spend almost a thousand dollars for a decent cell phone. Recently I bought a very serviceable smartphone for $20 (not on contract, but outright). I also bought a very good laptop brand new for $425 when you used to have to spend $1300 for a decent laptop.
      Autos should be no different. The reason, people are just all wrapped up in identifying with their car or truck rather than actually using their vehicle for productivity. So we don’t demand anything but junk that looks shiny and promises a brainwashed lifestyle.

      1. Really? Your comparing an automobile to a cell phone and laptop?

        What is the life expectancy of a phone or computer? 1 year? 2 years? How much do you whine and cry if just ONE of the dozen or so computers IN your car dies at 10 years?

        1. What are you talking about? My smartphone is from 2009 and my laptop is from 2011. Both of them still work fine because I bought the ones that are rugged and have user removeable batteries. I wish all vehicles were made as well and had such options at such a good price. To get a rugged vehicle, I have to buy a used military vehicle or customize a consumer vehicle with a lot of expensive work. With my smartphone or laptop, I just buy a ruggedized phone or laptop. But you don’t have that option in the passenger vehicle market. Passenger vehicles are always charging an arm and a leg for their fanciness and are always falling apart or rusting away. WE need to stop demanding fanciness and styling, and demand quality and longevity and productivity tools.

          1. Is your name Greg or JohnT? You really should stick to one username.

            What Military vehicle are you talking about? Not a CUCV. Not a HMMWV. Oh,you must be referring to a deuce and a half… sure, they are tough and rugged. And I suppose your able to afford the maintenence on it because you save money sticking with 10 year old phones and laptops…

        2. In Ram that version would be called the Tradesman and Chevy, GMC andFord have their lower end models as well.

          I bought a Ram 2500 Crew Cab Short Bed Tradesman 4×4 with the 6.4 Hemi, I don’t miss all the extras, this truck looks just as good as the $70,000 dollar ones that were on the lot, it takes me from point A to point B and it is comfortable while doing it.

          I am done buying the gussied up versions of vehicles. The money I save stays in my pocket for better uses.

      2. Very bad comparison. Raw material prices of trucks do not go down. Screen and processor prices are totally different.

        1. What? raw materials of a truck amounts to easily less than 10 percent of a trucks price. Why shouldn’t autos be cheaper, better, faster? Many other products are.

          1. Electronics are a whole different ball of wax-the raw materials are a very small portion of the price (how much does a $800, or even a $25 phone weight in comparison to a truck?). Mostly cheap plastic. Most of the cost of electrocnics is the R&D and capital investment in manufacutring equipment. Those costs for vehiles are also quite high but much smaller in relation to that of raw materials when caompared to elctrocnics such as cell phones and computers.

    9. WOW,listen to you guys complaining about the direction trucks are going. Please keep in mind,YOU DON’T HAVE TO BUY ONE. Buy a work truck and live happy.Want heated seats,there are local shops that can tighten you up on that.Absolutely need that cd player? Make best buy rour friend,and you can probably get one with bluetooth as well.Spend what you want on only what you want,and again,live happy.

    10. “I’ll take ‘Things I can’t afford’ for $200, Alex.” Good lord, who would pay that much for a Honda Ridgeline with an unuasably shallow bed when they can get a properly-kitted F-150, Silverado or Ram for the same or less. Even if you think you don’t “need” a full-size truck, you’ll rarely if ever regret having one. Yeah I’m in a foul mood tonight and that didn’t help.

      1. Here here. I drove the Ridgeline last year thinking it was going to be my next truck. When it came down to negotiations, I discovered that for the same price I could get my F-150 SCREW 4×4 sport with a few upgrades. No way I could pass that up.

        1. I am glad for the option of a Ridgeline, but why such a high price? Its just a car shaped to have a pickup bed. A front wheel drive only Ridgeline with no fanciness should be $25-$30k.

          1. You can get a base Ridgeline for under $30k, and that’s if you pay full MSRP. Granted, it is not easy to deal in the prices since the Ridgeline is in such high demand (and there are few on dealers lots).

            You can get an AWD RTS for $33,3k MSRP, and that is actually a very goid deal when you look at the options you get with it. A Colorado with the same options is more expensive.

            Yes, the bed is shallow. That allows you to reach over the sides to get stuff up near the cab, and gives you much better visibility from the cab. Need higher sides? Build a box to put in there on the rare occasion that you need to carry 2CY mulch or whatever. It’s not hard to do.

            Ridgeline has some great tie-downs in the bed, and you can fit a Pioneer 500 UTV back there.

    11. Andre, Going through the comments every day on these post’s are one of my favorite things about TFL Truck. Thanks for fostering this community and spreading some knowledge in such a down to earth way.

    12. Just because there are lots of crazy folks out there willing to spend $44,000 for a compact truck; $60K for a 1/2-ton truck and/or $80K for a heavy-duty pickup does not mean there is not amazing value in pickups in the U.S. and Canada. On the contrary, there is very good value on these same platforms; often-times, same power trains; same quality build; same assembly lines on the same day, at the same plant, by the same workers; with the same or better reliability, durability, drive-ability, usability, and capability for 1/2 or even 1/3 of those outlandish prices shown in these examples. You may give up seats or doors or the highest axle ratio or drive wheels as the only real utility loses, but you’ll often gain capability and/or utility in the form of more bed space or rated towing/payload in the high value versions.

      In contrast to the examples shown here, pickup trucks can provide the most value in the entire light-duty market right here in America. This value possibility is due in part because market share is such an important and vital aspect of this industry and segment, and the manufacturers want those sales too! Coupled with that truth is the fact that manufacturers are able to offer even greater value in pickup trucks beyond many segments partly due to the fact that they’re making so much profit from the crazy people, they can then squeeze out just a few dollars of margin on the low-end-optioned trucks, and then the not-so-crazy folks reap the benefits of really good prices. My 2015 F150XL with 101A option package and chrome bumpers and aluminum wheels with a 2.7 Liter twin turbo, DI engine cost me $28K after destination but before taxes, title, and registration. I can’t think of a single option I’d want in a pickup truck that I didn’t get with my truck, and I’d say that was a much better deal in 2015 than even the highly competitive mid-sized car market when one considers what a pickup truck can do utility wise versus a Camry, Accord, or a Malibu for at or about the same price.

      I fully understand that trucks have gotten this pricey because people want and ask for more expensive choices in the market; part of the reasoning behind this cultural phenomenon, as best I can figure out, is that this is a continual attempt for individuals to try and separate or distinguishing themselves from the masses and communicating that distinction to others by purchasing vehicles that shows they can afford it. That upper end price keeps going up, because it takes a higher and higher price to accomplish this separation or distinction goal as more people are able to afford a higher and higher priced truck in a good economy.

      I’m more interested in the list on the other end: Colorado and Canyon starting at $21K; Ford F150, and all the others 1/2-tons as well, starting at $27K; and in the case of Ford, even with as an advanced engine as is available in the entire market, under $28K; Ram heavy-duty under $35K with a very capable gas engine that will tow a house. That’s where my list of best trucks would start!

    13. There is some truth to what you are saying about stupid rich people funding value in the lower end vehicles. But remember, the stupid rich people are not buying or demanding productivity tools in our trucks. They are buying luxury and fanciness to make a statement etc.
      What we really need is trucks that are tools for “makers”. People who want to be productive and secure their homes and neighborhoods and lands. And fancy crap on their trucks don’t help that, it takes away from it.
      The values of American consumers are getting away from what made America good and strong. Real men, with real tools that make valuable things. This makes us more self sufficient skilled and productive.
      Are you getting it?

      1. Jay, luxury and fanciness is an added value. People who buy it appreciate otherwise we should just pint the whole town red. Why be different? Because by human nature it is needed otherwise there would be no such things as fireworks/architectue/arts or spas. All these trucks bring jobs which is further spent on the economy. Even a million dollar Diablo creates a job and the worker goes out buys a product from your workforce.

        As far as options goes take a look at the old Aztek TFL just bought and look at the options that thing use to have. I had a real advantage with quadsteer and ride control on my Denali. The truck was fully loaded, the only thing I would want today out of that is the back up camera, Cellular/blutooth and locking tailgate and the bumper step was a good idea. But nothing could make up for the loss and usability of quadsteer. Hope Ford brings that back.

        And HooRaw for Bollinger, July 27th is their release date, where we will at a minimum see real advancements in capability.

        1. I would need to be nuts to sit at those batteries offroading or in any T-bone accident.
          One forest fire from electric car, or truck and they are going to be banned from entering any off highway road. Keep them in the city.
          I must apologize to everyone, that I told you about Bollinger a while ago.
          In my defense, only thing I like is portal axles,which I mentioned. That’s it. Rest of that SUV is garbage.

          1. Oh no, gasoline vehicles with their tanks of many gallons of combustible liquid fuel have NEVER started any fires on the trail.
            Do you know how dumb you sound?

            1. No. Not when scraped their sides by the bush. Did you look at Bollinger batteries position lately ?
              You sound dumb otherwise.

            2. Cory no one has ever burned to death because a gas tank lit on fire or exploded. A gas tank is completely safe an indestructible. Gas tanks are usually positioned on the roof of the vehicle where nothing can puncture them and away from sparks and environmentally safe.

            3. Thats right Zviera the gas tanks are installed under the vehicle away from any potential rocks or tree stumps floating around in the sky. 😅

            4. Gas tank in my RAM or any car is installed in the most safe spot of the vehicle in the plastic impacts resistant container. That’s not a case of the Bollinger batteries. Even Tesla knows better.

            5. Zviera if we can make gas stations safe or any other dangerous material safe enough to reduce risk to acceptable levels then I am sure batteries can be made just as statistically safe or better than a gas tank. Details will get ironed out with time.

          2. No more danger than hot exhausts, tanks fillled with many gallons of highly combustable fuel, etc. A great many fuel powered vehicles have been blamed for fires-yet we still see them off-road.

    14. This is the second time I have ever commented, but I have read a lot of ye’all’s comments. And Daniel is the one guy that gives me the creeps.

    15. It takes 42months to pay for my trailer workshop pulled by my 2500 ext lwb GMC. Both don’t cost as much as the F450. I wouldn’t mind a sunroof.

      1. Mainly GM with that problem. They could drop every engine from their truck lineup but the 6.2 and they wouldn’t take a hit from CAFE and their customer satisfaction and loyalty would sky rocket

    16. Prices are all up on all pickups ,but $83k for an f450??You got to be kidding me..damn thing better hold up for at least 10 yrs,but I seriously doubt it would..With average materials inside the cabin it should only be worth $50-60 k..imo

      1. My house cost $83,000 when we had it built in 1993.

        Sorry but the cost has gotten out of hand, also trucks should last from 20 to 30 years not 10 years.

      2. One of the problems is recall. Every manufacturer adjust pricing to cover future recalls instead of focusing on better quality product. Car and Trucks are appliances. Very expensive ones. It’s not to worth to buy most expensive configuration, because it’s not better than basic one and will have the same recalls, actually more, on that extra toys in it.

    17. I’m pretty much agreement with Roman on what he said about trucks hitting 100k. F-450 probably be the 1st to get there. Right now the manufacturers are making money on the high end trucks, as long as people keep buying them they will keep making them.
      So that leaves me with this question why doesn’t ram or gm make a 4500 series truck like Ford does with f-450?

      Raptor sitting on the floor at my dealer at 72+ next to get 350 at 53+. Never thought a high performance p/u will be a lot more expensive than a high performance car.
      Good video

    18. I’m glad we have the option of buying these fancy trucks-obviously I am not the only one. Look how many are being purchased. Let’s not forget that there are many lower level trims available. The truth of the matter however is that the take rate is high on the high optioned trucks-that is what people chose to by, and therefore that is what the manufactures produce.

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