We have more 2021 Ford F-150 starting price details, and options pricing. Ford says the new F-150 will reach the market in the fall of 2020, which is just about two months away. The most basic regular cab 2WD truck will start at $30,635 as we reported earlier this week. Now, we know approximately where the new truck will top out on price for the most luxurious Limited trim in the crew cab 4×4 configuration.
2021 Ford F-150
Here is an overview at the latest 2021 F-150 pricing guide. All prices below exclude the $1,695 shipping and handling charges. Also, take a look at the visual differences among all the 2021 F-150 trim levels.
- XL crew cab 2WD – starts at $36,650
- XL crew cab 4×4 – starts at $40,160
- XLT crew cab 2WD – starts at $40,310
- XLT crew cab 4×4 – starts at $43,805
- Lariat crew cab 2WD – starts at $47,555
- Lariat crew cab 4×4 – starts at $50,980
- King Ranch crew cab 2WD – starts at $56,330
- King Ranch crew cab 4×4 – starts at $59,755
- Platinum crew cab 2WD – starts at $59,110
- Platinum crew cab 4×4 – starts at $62,535
- Limited crew cab 2WD – starts at $70,825
- Limited crew cab 4×4 – starts at $74,250
The current 2020 Ford F-150 Limited 2WD starts at $67,735. This means that the new 2021 Limited luxury truck raises the starting price by approximately $3,000. This difference may partially reflect the 2021 hybrid powertrain price increase (we do not have official word on this yet). A fully optioned 2021 Ford F-150 Limited that reaches the $80,000 price tag may be possible.
The new F-150 still comes with six power options. The base engine is the 3.3-liter V6 with a 10-speed automatic. Here is how much the other engines cost.
- 3.3-liter V6 / 10-speed
- 2.7-liter twin-turbo V6 / 10-speed (over 3.3L) : +$1,195
- 5.0-liter V8 / 10-speed (over 3.3L) : +$1,995
- 3.5-liter twin-turbo V6 / 10-speed (over 3.3L) : +$2,595
- 3.0-liter turbo-diesel V6 / 10-speed (over 3.3L) : +$4,995
- 3.5-liter twin-turbo V6 Hybrid / 10-speed (over 3.3L) : +$4,495
The new in-bed power generator/inverter options are as follows:
- 2 kW inverter option for non-Hybrid trucks: $995
- 7.2 kW inverter option for Hybrid trucks: $750
Note: the F-150 Hybrid comes with a 2.4 kW inverter as standard. If you can get a pickup truck, and a 7.2 kW electric output capability at an additional cost of $750; will this make the stand-alone 7 kW generators obsolete? A good stand-alone generator can cost between $3,000 – $4,500. We will have to study this question in more detail.