2021 Ford F-150 Pricing Revealed, Plus PowerBoost Hybrid Cost

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Ford hasn’t officially announced 2021 Ford F-150 pricing just yet, but it appears that some of this information has already leaked out. Cars Direct recently posted a few 2021 Ford F-150 pricing details, including the all-new truck’s base price by trim level and the cost of its PowerBoost Hybrid drivetrain. Good news is, the 14th gen truck won’t be much more expensive than the outgoing, 13th generation model, at least in the case of lower trim levels.

According to a new dealer order guide, the 2021 F-150 will start out at $30,635 with destination, which is just $195 more than the 2020 F-150’s base price. It’s also $540 more than the 2020 Chevy Silverado, which starts out at $30,095, but significantly less expensive than the 2020 Ram 1500, which carries a base price of $33,840.

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The base 2021 Ford F-150 will continue to be the regular cab, two-wheel-drive XL model. Stepping up to the popular XLT SuperCrew will cost at least $42,005, which is a $290 increase over the 2020 model. Adding on four-wheel-drive will tack on an additional $3,495.

Bigger price hikes come with higher trim levels, as the 2021 F-150 Limited two-wheel-drive SuperCrew will start at $72,520 with destination, $3,090 more than the outgoing model. Adding four-wheel-drive bumps that price up to $75,945.

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Other higher trim levels include the Lariat SuperCab, which starts at $46,890 ($1,945 more than the previous year), the King Ranch SuperCrew will start at $58,025 ($3,340 more), and the Platinum SuperCrew, which sees the biggest jump of $3,590 to $60,805.

The new PowerBoost Hybrid option is available on every trim level, but its cost will apparently vary. Adding the hybrid to the F-150’s base 3.3L Duratec V6 will cost an extra $4,495, $3,300 for the 2.7L EcoBoost V6, and $2,500 for the 5.0L Coyote V8 and 3.5L EcoBoost V6.

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More pricing details, including additional options, should surface in the coming days. In addition, Ford has said that the 2021 F-150’s configurator will be live soon as well.

Clearly, the 2021 Ford F-150 can cost a little or a lot more than the outgoing model, depending on which trim level is chosen. But we are talking about a truck that’s 92% new, and packed with a ton of innovative new features, so this isn’t terribly surprising.

We’ll have much more on the newest F-150 very soon, so be sure and subscribe to Ford Authority for the latest Ford F-Series news, Ford F-150 news, and continuous Ford news coverage.

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Written by Brett Foote

Brett's lost track of all the Fords he's owned over the years and how much he's spent modifying them, but his current money pits include an S550 Mustang and 13th gen F-150.

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3 Comments

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  1. The $5,000 price increase for the hybrid power train is very good if the buyer calculates the fuel and maintenance savings. There will be fewer oil and filter changes, and fewer brake pad changes, too. Power steering, air conditioning and all engine accessories are electrical, so there will be fewer or no belts in the engine bay. All together the return on the price increase can be recovered in three years or less depending on mileage.

  2. pretty sure the prices for engine upgrades are jumbled up, no way is the 2.7 turbo more expensive than the 3.5 turbo or the 5.0 lol

    • I read the referenced article for clarification – all prices are upgrades from each to the hybrid – which seems pretty pricey: For example, upgrading to the hybrid from the entry-level 3.3L V6 adds $4,495, while stepping up from the 2.7L EcoBoost V6 adds $3,300. Choosing the hybrid in lieu of the 5.0L V8 or 3.5L EcoBoost V6 adds $2,500.

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