• How Much for a Fully Loaded 2019 Ram 1500 Limited? Just Around $67,690 (Configurator with Prices)

    2019 ram 1500 limited price 4x4 crew

    Ram trucks publishes the online configurator for the 2019 Ram 1500 truck with pricing information for individual options, packages, and accessories. We already published the starting prices for the 2019 Ram half-ton. How much does a fully loaded 2019 Ram 1500 Limited come out to be? We can now use the configurator to figure this out, and it comes out to around $67,690 (more below).

    We already reported that the base 2019 Tradesman goes up in price by $1,100, but the BigHorn and Rebel actually go down in price when compared to prices for the outgoing 2018 models.

    Here is a link to the 2019 Ram 1500 configurator. While you configure the new trucks online, please keep in mind that Ram says the 2019 Ram 1500 will launch solely with the 5.7L HEMI V8. The V8 + eTorque and V6 + eTorque will come a little later. The company says the 3.0L EcoDiesel V6 will return to the market in the 2019 calendar year.

    How does the new luxurious Limited trim of the Ram 1500 pricing compare to the most luxurious trucks from Ford and GM? It’s difficult to configure each truck with identical options, and each manufacturer offers a fast array of specialized accessories. We did not include all of the available accessories (bed racks, bed dividers, tool boxes, and more) when pricing for the maximum price of these three trucks.

    The 2019 Ram comes out to around $67,690. The 2018 Ford F-150 Limited lists at $69,795. The 2018 GMC Sierra 1500 Denali has an MSRP of $67,290 before discounts. Can each one of these trucks be pushed to over $70,000 with a few more accessories? Yes, but we will stop at these values for now.

    The driving impressions embargo is still set for March 16th, 2018 12:01am EST.  Please come back to TFLtruck for a detailed review.

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

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    41 thoughts on “How Much for a Fully Loaded 2019 Ram 1500 Limited? Just Around $67,690 (Configurator with Prices)

    1. Interesting how close they max out. New Ram and Ford have quite different feature sets to add up to where they do.
      I don’t know how an ’18 Denali hits that price. Are they charging 10 grand for all the chrome it’s wrapped in?

    2. Man…from that angle of the cover shot…all I can see is Honda Ridgeline. RAM trucks seem to have taken a major step backwards in styling. Just my opinion.

      1. I am thinking the same thing. They seemed to have stepped away from the truck look to a more CUV look. It will be hard to tell this year on sales because they are going to sell both models side by side, bit it will be interesting how they are received by the public. Do they want a truck look in their truck or do people want their truck to look like a crossover. Based on pictures, the new Ram is ugly. But maybe in person it looks better. But I am not a huge fan of the 2015-17 F150 either. The pre15 and post 18 I like a lot.

      2. In the top photo – the styling does appear to be more car-like. Its front end is missing most of the bling / Baroque ornateness that is typical of a Ford or GM with a premium, deluxe package.

      3. I think the new style looks great and will appeal to the modern truck buyer. They increased the trucks brute capabilities, while taking the red-neck out of the design.

        The is a truck a rancher can abuse during the week, and take his wife into town with in the weekends. I think it will do really well.

        My biggest complaint is the stupid iPad screen. This is a truck for heavens sakes not a Volvo s90 or a tesla. You can’t use a screen like that with gloves on, or dirty hands. But i guess people opting for that feature will likely never take their truck on a dirt road or to a construction site.

        1. From what I saw on youtube at the Detroit auto show when introducing the new Ram, that yes the stupid iPad screen doesn’t work as well with gloves and dirty hands but that is why they included all those knobs and buttons below/around it. Those will seem redundant to most owners. But if you’re a dirty hands glove wearing type owner then they will come in handy so you don’t have to mess with the screen. However, when your out on the town with your wife, minus the gloves and dirty hands, you have the option of using the iPad screen if you want.

      4. Funny, to my eye, not much Honda Ridgeline in the 2019 Ram, but there is a bit of Toyota Tundra when the Ram is at certain angles. The one that looks most like a Ridgeline to me is the 2019 GMC Sierra, in a straight-on side view of the Sierra.

    3. Just for comparison, a Platinum or 1794 Tundra is ~$52,750.00. Without incentives, the Tundra’s MSRP is $11,540.00 below the cheapest truck listed above (GMC Sierra Denali at $64,290.00). While outdated, it’s crazy to think how expensive the big 3 premium trucks are, I would never buy a premium big 3 truck unless they were throwing ~12k discount on the hoods.

        1. That’s still cheaper per mile than the Denali that has to use premium fuel. Do the math the Tundra uses regular fuel with those numbers which is cheaper per mile than the Denali. Without premium fuel the Denali does not get the claimed mpg or the advertised HP and torque. Pretty sure the Ram has to use mid grade as well as the recommended fuel type.

          1. You think people use the recommended? People mostly use regular unleaded unless it is import and sensitive. You spend roughly $800-1,000 more on gas a year for a Tundra vs the big 3. That is the math. If you hold on to a truck a while, it adds up quick. Pay now or pay later. I think Tundras are still stout trucks, but the mileage is what it is until they update powertrain.

            1. The 6.2 even with premium gets the same mileage as the Tundra in the SUV that weighs as much as the Tundra. That extra weight of the Tundra does help it when pulling heavy loads to keep it more planted. The 6.2 on regular fuel will not get the claimed mpg, it will be more closer to what the Tundra is but slightly better because it is lighter. Now, personally I would never run regular in the 6.2 if I paid good money for an engine like that and risk knocking. Regular fuel loses HP and torque and worsens your mpg with the 6.2 motor so it makes no sense to use regular as your savings are negligent compared to the risks. The money you save on regular vs premium compared to the cost of the truck is pure stupidity. If you are buying a premium truck and arguing about mpg, then something is amiss. These are not fleet vehicles.

            2. A 6.2 running on 87 is very unimpressive, now a 6.2 on 91+ is a whole different animal. Can a 6.2 run on 87, sure, thank god for knock sensors…

              Nearly every pickup truck test, all the trucks get similar real world MPGs, and suprisingly the old 5.7 Tundra gets very comparable to the previous 5.7 Ram with MDS and an 8 speed.

      1. When I shopped for trucks the big 3 all offered $6-$12k off a new loaded truck, no one was paying close to msrp.

        When I looked at Toyotas they pretty much wanted full msrp.

        1. Yup. I went in to look at a Tacoma TRD off-road. I asked what they could do on the price and they chuckled not realizing I was serious. When I was told $500 I asked why I would trade in my fully loaded Lariat supercrew long bed with Leather A/C seats, FAR superior motor, better infotainment system, etc on a truck that costs the same out the door. They wanted 41k for it. My F150 was 42K.

    4. I like the look of tradesman best. Cheapest and best looking of the trims. Two-tone it black and have a truck that has a better grille than the Rebel I say. Add aftermarket leather and you have a great looking yet inexpensive truck!

      1. I agree. As the trims go up I like the look less and less which is pretty much the opposite of most other trucks.

        I also truly hate the badge on the hood.

    5. It’s going to be a long time before I pay that kind of money to pull my camper onto the beach 4 or 5 times a year.

      Roads here in California are shut down as soon a snow starts to stick.

      I have never even come close to needing 4×4 in the Sierras. Even on back mountain dirt roads.

      I did lose traction on a very steep single lane dirt road covered with 6 inches of pine needles once.

      Other than the beach a good winch and positraction is all that’s needed.

      And I can get towed off the beach for less than one month truck payment. 😂😂😂😊😊😎

    6. I can’t see spending that much, I priced a lightly optioned Laramie for about 52 Grand, I’ll wait a year and get 12K off the sticker and be right where I need to be a 40K or less.

    7. I spoke to one salesman who told me I was allowing money to make my decisions.
      I told him of course I was. Did he think his truck was that important to me.

      That’s why they want you on the lot.

      They don’t think you’ll be able to leave without one of their new trucks.

    8. Yeah I priced a Rebel that came out to $52k. No way I’d buy one unless they took off $7k in discounts. Plus I don’t like how you can’t get the trailer brake controller with out the ginormous tow mirrors that don’t have power folding capability. Not good when trying to park in tight parking garage spaces, unless you want to get out the truck every time to push the mirrors in manually.

      1. This is one of many reasons why we are paying so much. Corruption at the corporate level of any corporation will drive costs up. Kudos to FCA for going after these scum bags. Unions initially started out with such a noble cause yet have ended up taking care of their leaders more than their workers. Another cost driving factor is the perceived love of tech (mainly infotainment) in cars. I say perceived because not all of us want infotainment gadgets everywhere in our vehicles yet it’s being crammed down our throats, for a price of course.

        1. The reason it is being crammed is because it sells. When someone is car shopping they get all excited about the new shinny stuff inside and they think they have to have it. Automotive companies know this and blong it out. While in the end, most feature goes unused. I still like nice things to a point but I know what limits I want.

          1. But do s it sell because it’s the “loaded” in the showroom? Or, maybe because it is all the dealer is ordering so you get one with loads of goodies or you don’t get one at all. We are not a patient population so hardly anyone waits to get what they want. I bet 90% of those tech features on my last Audi went unused. Maybe whoever got it when I traded it a few years back will use it but I sure didn’t.

            1. I’m sure them having it ready on the lot has a big part of it. If we had to order what we wanted I bet you would be absolutely correct. People would order just the stuff they want. Some things that bug me is to get certain options you have to bundle it with others. A while back I was picking out what i wanted for a new car and I wanted the upgraded headlights. But to get that, you had to get a package and that had items I did not want at all. So I didn’t get it.

    9. After all the rebates too the DEALER.
      We don’t have a clue what the real price of a vehicle should be.

      Remember, buy with your heart, not your money.

      But make all payments in dollars.

      1. If you are ever unsure, always ask to pay invoice and ask to see the invoice. It is a fair price for both parties.

        But also like you said, love what you buy. If it is used, ask for an NADA print out and pull up KBB on your phone to determine a fair price (they typically vary between the two but you can get a good average). Remember very low mile cream puffs typically ask a premium.

    10. This article has interesting wording. From what I can find on the manufacturers website the “base” prices are $52k for Denali, the Ram Limited is $55k, and the Ford Platinum is $60k. The prices climb quickly, but the MSRPs are not as close as it appears in the article, and based on differing options it’s hard to get apples to apples.

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