The newest Hummer may not be a gas guzzler, but there’s still a ways to go before it can be called environmentally friendly.
The resurrected nameplate doesn’t appear to be the eco-conscious bruiser enthusiasts were hoping for, according to a new study from ACEEE (h/t Motor1.com). While the new GMC Hummer EV may be more efficient than its predecessors, the non-profit group found that the battery-powered truck still produces more greenhouse gas emissions than a gas-powered sedan.
Like other EVs, the new Hummer doesn’t produce any tailpipe emissions, but it does produce greenhouse gas emissions. Battery-powered vehicles like GMC’s supertruck get their power from the electric grid and, in the US, 60 percent of electricity is produced by burning fossil fuel, according to ACEEE. Because of this, EVs will still be responsible for “upstream emissions” until the grid is completely carbon free.
2022 GMC Hummer EV
Photo by Jim Frenak-FPI Studios, courtesy of General Motors.
Despite this, the emissions generated by a traditionally sized electric car are still far lower than those generated by their gas-powered counterparts. The Chevrolet Volt EV produces 92 grams of CO2 per mile, whereas the gas-powered Chevy Malibu is responsible for 320 grams per mile. The new Hummer, in both size and weight, is anything but traditional. It’s 18 feet long, 6.5 feet tall and tips the scales at 9,063 pounds. Because of all the energy needed to move a vehicle that big, the electric truck produces 341 grams of CO2 per mile. That’s less than half the 889 grams per miles produced by the original Hummer, but it’s 21 grams per mile more than the Malibu—which arguably defeats one of the main purposes of driving an EV.
The findings in the study from ACEEE are a reminder that there is still room for improvement as far as battery-powered vehicles are concerned. The 1,000 hp Hummer EV may be capable of astonishing feats—it can hit 60 mph in less than three seconds and drive 329 miles on a single charge—but it can also stand to be more efficient. A more compact design and smaller battery would probably result in fewer headlines for the Hummer, but both of those adjustments would likely reduce its emissions.
“Greater EV efficiency can reduce emissions from driving and manufacturing the vehicles and increase range and reduce costs,” Peter Huether, ACEEE’s senior research analyst for transportation, writes in the report. “Reducing weight, enhancing aerodynamics, improving electric motors, and reducing battery size will each increase EV efficiency.”
Representatives for GMC and its parent company General Motors did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
GMC’s all-electric supertruck is certainly the most efficient Hummer yet. And, it’s worth repeating, the SUV doesn’t spew exhaust into the environment, creating smog. But, as ACEEE’s report makes clear, when it comes to carbon emissions, the Hummer EV may be more like its predecessors than anyone thought.
The group behind the Overland Expo is concerned with more than just hosting events.
For the second year running, organizers of the multi-event tradeshow have built what they’re calling the “Ultimate Overland Vehicle.” And in 2022, the ultra-versatile bruiser is built on the bones of the new 2022 GMC Sierra 1500 ATX pickup truck.
Although it been equipped with a number of after-market add-ons, Overland Expo’s Sierra looks just like any other dual-cab version of GMC’s truck, except for one big difference: the cargo bed. The designers of the trade show’s build have gotten rid of the standard bed and replaced it with a 6.4-foot-long MITS tray topped by a three-foot-long canopy that’s affixed with a solar panel, according to a press release. The new tray is filled with eight-gallon water tank, side-mounted storage bins and a full-length drawer. The canopy, meanwhile, is home to a camp kitchen from Green Goat Outdoors, Geyser System outdoor shower and a DOMETIC CRX 110 fridge powered by a pair of lithium ion batteries. Located behind the canopy is one of 23 ZERO’s two-person Outbreak 1550 Swag ground tents.
Overland Expo’s 2022 GMC Sierra 1500 ATX
On top of the truck, you’ll find a bank of Rigid Adapt XP lights and well as an extendable awning in case you ever need the shade while stopped. The roof, which is equipped with its own rack, it also home to much of the vehicle’s communication hardware, including a GMRS radio, Zoleo satellite receiver and cell signal booster. It also carries some recovery gear and tools in case you ever get stuck.
Despite all the modifications to the four-wheel-drive Sierra, Overland Expo has mainly left its 420 hp, 6.2-liter V-8 powertrain alone, with the exception of adding a MagnaFlow exhaust. The truck has also been equipped with some off-road friendly upgrades like Firestone Ride-Rite air springs and 17-inch alloy wheels wrapped in 33-inch Firestone Destination M/T2 tires. Those last two modifications will help the four-wheeler travel over any kind of terrain in relative comfort.
Overland Expo’s 2022 GMC Sierra 1500 ATX
You’ll be able to check out Overland Expo’s 2022 “Ultimate Overland Vehicle” at any of the trade show’s four events—which will be held in Arizona, Oregon, Colorado and Virginia—this year. After that, you can make the modified Sierra 1500 ATX pickup your own. It’ll eventually go up for bid on Bring a Trailer, with 100 percent of the sale proceeds going Overland Expo Foundation charity.
The Ford F-150 Lightning just got a little more enticing.
On Monday, the automaker announced that its electric pickups will have more horsepower and a higher payload capacity than first expected. The standard-range battery pack will deliver 452 hp, up from 426, and the extended-range pack will produce 580 hp, up from 563. Along with those numbers, the trucks will be able to haul an extra 235 pounds, for a total payload capacity of 2,235 pounds.
“We were seriously focused on raising the bar on this truck, including after we revealed it, so we can deliver more for our customers,” Dapo Adewusi, an F-150 Lightning vehicle engineering manager, said in a statement. “Our drive for continuous improvement will get a big boost when we start getting feedback and ideas from customers when they receive their Lightnings.”
The Ford F-150 Lightning will begin to ship soon.
Ford started production on the truck just last week, and is working on reaching its goal of making 150,000 of them every year (the company already has more than 200,000 reservations for the vehicle). The F-150 Lightning is the only full-size electric pickup available with a starting price under $40,000, and these new specs would appear to give a leg up in the expanding EV market. The conventional combustion-engine F-150, of course, is the best-selling pickup in the country.
As for the new all-electric edition, this isn’t the first time it has exceeded expectations. In March, the EPA concluded that the extended-range Lightning will be able to drive 320 miles on a single charge, about 20 miles farther than Ford had initially promised. And as Robb Report previously noted, the truck’s battery will be able to charge other electric vehicles and even power a house for up to three days during a blackout. Imagine how handy that kind of juice will be on a camping trip.
The question now is what else will the F-150 Lightning be able to do? We, for one, can’t wait to find out.
Ford’s EV era has finally begun.
The Detroit giant announced that production of the F-150 Lightning electric truck has started at its Rouge Electric Vehicle Center in Dearborn, Michigan on Tuesday. The news represents an important milestone for the company as it transitions from gas-powered vehicles to those powered purely by electricity.
Ford already proved it could build a successful EV with the Mustang Mach-E SUV, but it wasn’t until last year’s debut of the F-150 Lightning that the company showed it could apply EV technology to one of its most beloved models—and its best-selling vehicle for the last 45 years. With such a strong and passionate base, Ford probably could have gotten away with just sticking an electric drivetrain in the vehicle, but it instead set out to push the electric model forward. The zero-emission pickup is the fastest-accelerating F-150 yet, can tow a maximum of 10,000 pounds and travel up to 300 miles on a single charge. Its battery can also be used to charge other EVs and even power your house in an emergency.
F-150 Lightning production begins at Ford’s Rouge Electric Vehicle Center in Dearborn, Michigan
Initial response seems to be more intense than Ford was expecting. The automaker has already received over 200,000 reservations for the battery-powered truck, which starts at just $40,000 but can cost up to $97,249, with added bells and whistles. Because of the interest in the vehicle, Ford has announced it will ramp up annual production to 150,000 units by the end of 2023, according to a press release. This has led some at the company to compare the F-150 Lightning’s launch to that of another iconic Ford over 100 years ago.
“Today we celebrate the Model T moment for the 21st Century at the Rouge Electric Vehicle Center,” the company’s executive chair, Bill Ford, said in a statement. “The Rouge is where Ford perfected the moving assembly line, making it a fitting backdrop as we make history again. The stunning anticipation for F-150 Lightning is a credit to the work of our Ford engineers and designers, and the UAW team members who are building these trucks with pride.”
Unfortunately, if you haven’t already reserved your F-150 Lightning you may be in for a long wait. On Monday, Autoblog reported that Ford had already closed the order books for 2022. (The automaker did not immediately respond to a request for comment from Robb Report.) And you can forget about finding one on the secondary market: Ford has taken steps to stop owners from re-selling the truck for at least a year in an attempt to stop prices from spiraling out of control. So, F-150 enthusiasts may have to wait until 2023 to get behind the wheel of a Lightning. But if the EV lives up to its early billing, we suspect they won’t mind.
After two long years, Hennessey has started building the largest truck in its 30-year history.
The aptly named Mammoth 6×6, which was unveiled in September 2020, officially entered production on Tuesday. The Texas-based tuner plans to make just 12 examples a year of the monstrous six-wheeler that will start at an equally imposing half a million.
To recap, the Mammoth is based on a 2021 Dodge Ram TRX that has been punched up to deliver even more power and presence. Under the chest-height hood, the existing 717 hp, supercharged Hellcat V-8 has been swapped for a 7.0-liter Hellephant engine tuned to churn out a massive 1,026 hp. Similarly, the torque has jumped from 650 ft lbs to 969 ft lbs to help propel the monster truck forward.
Hennessey plans to make just 12 Mammoth 6×6 trucks a year.
“Everything we do at Hennessey Performance is turned up to 11, but the Mammoth 1000 6×6 is definitely turned up to 12,” founder and CEO John Hennessey said in a statement.
Beyond performance upgrades, Hennessey extended the base by an extra 4 feet and added a third axle to accommodate the additional two wheels. Dwarfing regular pickups, the finished Mammoth is almost 24 feet long, 7 feet high and 7.3 feet wide. The truck is also equipped with an off-road kit, including a locking rear axle, Bilstein suspension and thick 37-inch tires covering 20-inch rims.
Elsewhere, the 6×6 sports uprated front and rear bumpers, along with an array of LED lights to help attract even more attention. Inside, the four-door offers a custom interior to add to the exclusivity.
The four-door cabin can be customized by each client.
“Everything on the Mammoth 6×6 is bigger, badder and more imposing—plus, it’s still super-fast, while being a total powerhouse off-road,” added Hennessey. “It’s the undisputed king of the road.”
Maybe everything really is bigger in Texas.
The Mammoth 1000 6×6 TRX starts at $449,950 and can be ordered now through authorized Ram retailers or directly with Hennessey.
Check out more photos below:
It’s taken a few years, but the first all-electric trucks are finally starting to hit the roads. The battery-powered pickup is a different beast than the rest of its EV siblings. It has to do everything expected of a car or SUV and be powerful enough to carry a heavy payload and tow even more weight, all without using up all of its battery. That problem has taken automakers—both legacy brands and start-ups—some time to resolve, but the answer appears to be here. Between now and 2024, a handful of electric trucks are scheduled to go on sale in the US. Here’s everything you need about some of the most exciting and capable EVs on the horizon.
Release: Sept. 2021
It remains to be seen what will happen to Rivian, but no matter what, history will remember the brand as the first to put a battery-powered truck into production. The company started building its debut vehicle, the R1T, this past September, and what a way to make an entrance. The sleek pickup is built on the Irvine, California-based start-up’s proprietary “skateboard” platform and features a quad-motor drive unit that sends power to each wheel and churns out a combined 800 hp and 900 ft lbs of torque. Thanks to that setup, the pickup can carry a payload of 1,760 pounds and tow an additional 11,000 pounds. The brawny truck isn’t just about lugging gear and cargo though: It can also traverse intimidating terrain, like Utah’s infamous “Hells Gate,” with ease. The company also has an SUV, the R1S, in the works, but we have a feeling its $67,500 truck will determine if the brand has staying power or not.
Power: 800 hpTorque: 900 ft lbsPayload: 1,760 poundsRange: 314 milesTowing: 11,000 poundsStarting Price: $67,500
GMC Hummer EV Edition 1
GMC Hummer EV Edition 1
Release: Dec. 2021
More than a few eyebrows were raised when rumors started circulating that General Motors was thinking about bringing back the dormant Hummer nameplate as a line of EVs. After all, few vehicles are more symbolic of ‘90s excess and inefficiency as the hulking utility vehicle. A few months later, the old truism about where there’s smoke there’s fire was again confirmed when the automaker announced it was reviving the model as a zero-emission bruiser. While the reborn vehicle may be exponentially more efficient than its predecessors, it can still do everything they could and, actually, a whole lot more. In fact, the GMC Hummer EV may gave birth to a new class of pickup—the supertruck. The sold-out first edition of the brand’s electric vehicle is powered by a tri-motor—one motor on the front axle, two on the rear—drive unit that can spit out a hair-raising 1,000 hp and 1,000 ft lbs of torque. This allows it to carry a 1,300-pound payload and tow 7,500 pounds. How’s that for a comeback? Despite all its strength, the EV can still travel 329 miles on a single charge and has some nifty new features such as Crab Mode that allows it to drive diagonally. Starting at $112,595, it’s not priced like your average truck, but then again, the Hummer was never meant to be normal.
Power: 1,000 hpTorque: 1,000+ ft lbs (estimate)Payload: 1,300 poundsRange: 329 milesTowing: 7,500 poundsStarting Price: $112,595
Ford F-150 Lightning
Release: Spring 2022
The F-150 Lightning won’t be Ford’s first EV, but it could turn out to be its most important. Unlike the Mustang Mach-E, which is a crossover SUV instead of a muscle car, the Lightning is a straight-up, battery-powered version of its best-selling vehicle. The Detroit giant knows better than anyone how seriously people take their trucks, and it’s clear that it has bent over backward to make sure the all-electric version can live up to the nameplate’s reputation. While other pickups on this list may offer more horsepower than Ford’s entry, the F-150 Lightning is capable of carrying a 2,000-pound payload and towing 10,000 pounds. The automaker knows its customers want a truck they can take to work, and with specs like these, the Lightning is more than up for the task. There are also some exciting new features we could see making life easier on and off the job site. These include a generator that allows for bi-directional power flow so that you can use your truck to charge another EV or, if times are really desperate, keep your entire house running for up to three days. Now, Ford’s biggest worry may be keeping up with demand for electric pickup, which will start at $39,974.
Power: 563 hpTorque: 775 ft lbsPayload: 2,000 poundsRange: 300 milesTowing: 10,000 poundsStarting Price: $39,974
Elon Musk likes to talk a big game, and there’s no vehicle he’s been more effusive about than the Cybertruck. In fact, he went as far as to call it the “the coolest car [he’d] ever see” despite the fact that it’s supposed to be a pickup. Of course, at a glance, that can be hard to tell. The Cybertruck has an angular, geometric shape unlike any production vehicle we’ve ever seen. But it does have a bed where you can store gear and cargo (or the matching Cyberquad ATV). It also sounds like it’ll be pretty capable, with a payload and towing capacity of 3,500 pounds and 14,000 pounds, respectively. And it won’t lack for zip: The EV will be able to rocket from zero to 60 mph in less than three seconds, should you ever want to enter it in a drag race. The big question about the Cybertruck, of course, is whether or not we’ll ever see it on the road. The pickup was first announced in the fall of 2019 and was supposed to go into production before the end of last year. In January, the truck was delayed until at least 2023, which begs the question: Is this just a supply chain issue, or is the Cybertruck the next Tesla to enter a perpetual state of delay?
Power: 800 hpTorque: 900 ft lbsPayload: 1,760 poundsRange: 314 milesTowing: 11,000 poundsStarting Price: $67,500
Chevrolet Silverado EV
2024 Silverado EV RST
Release: Late 2023
You didn’t think Chevrolet was going to let Ford release an electric truck and not do anything about it, did you? Late last year, the other half of Detroit’s biggest rivalry unveiled its own battery-powered pickup, the Silverado EV. Like the F-150 Lightning, its designed for the kind of guys who want to be defined by the kind of truck they drive. This means it was built for the job site. The Silverado EV is powered by a dual-motor drive unit that will churn out 664 horses and 780 ft lbs of torque (both figures are more than Ford’s EV). It can carry a 1,300-pound payload, which is 700 pounds less than its rival, but it can tow the same amount, so it’s not exactly a weakling. The $42,000 truck, which looks sleeker than its gas-powered sibling, also will offer bi-directional charging, which could come in handy if someone else’s EV’s battery needs topping up. One unique feature it has is the multi-flex tailgate, which significantly increases cargo capacity. Either way, the Chevy vs. Ford rivalry is ready for the EV era.
Power: 664 hpTorque: 780 ft lbsPayload: 1,300 poundsRange: 400 milesTowing: 10,000 poundsStarting Price: $42,000 (estimate)
If you like the idea of the Hummer EV, but want something a little less . . . loud, the Bollinger B2 may be just what you’re looking for. The start-up’s battery-powered pickup sports a stripped-down angular look that will remind more than a few people of the General Motors’ original gas guzzler it was based on. In addition to being one of the more striking models from the first electric-truck generation, it’s also plenty capable with a dual motor powertrain connected to a 120 kWh battery back that spits out a very respectable 614 hp and 688 ft lbs of torque. Its 200-mile range leaves a little to be desired—it’s the lowest on this list by a good 100 miles—but it makes up for that by being able to carry a 5,001-pound payload and tow an additional 7,500 pounds. It doesn’t have the massive funding of a multinational conglomerate like some of the other entries on this list, which might explain why its priced at $125,000, even more than the Hummer EV.
Power: 614 hpTorque: 668 ft lbsPayload: 5,0001 poundsRange: 200 milesTowing: 7,500 poundsStarting Price: $125,000
The Trucks That Didn’t Make the Cut
Canoo’s all-electric pickup truck concept
You may notice that the list above doesn’t include all the electric trucks that have been announced over the last few years. That’s because for every battery-powered pickup that looks like it’ll go into series production, there’s another one or two that vanish before they make it past the development phase. Take, for example, the Nikola Badger, which we haven’t heard about since the founder of the start-up behind it was charged with fraud by the SEC. Lordstown’s Endurance was supposed to be the first electric truck to hit the market, but it has never gone into production, thanks to the company’s inability to stop hemorrhaging cash. Finally, there’s the Canoo’s modular pickup, which we just don’t know enough about to let ourselves get truly excited. Yet.
Production of the Tesla Cybertruck may have been delayed yet again, but we now have our best look at the much-anticipated EV, thanks to new “leaked” footage.
Days after photos of an alleged Cybertruck prototype started circulating online, an unofficial video showing what appears to be the same vehicle was posted to social media on Monday, according to Eletrek. Although, the truck doesn’t do anything in the clip, this is easily the best look we’ve had at the EV since it was first announced in November 2019.
The video, which runs just over three and a half minutes, shows a Cybertruck prototype parked on the floor of Tesla’s Austin, Texas Gigafactory. For the entirety of that runtime, a couple workers at the facility can be seen circling and talking about the vehicle. The sound has been muted—presumably to protect their identities—though captions remain. Our favorite quote: “Man, tell Elon he doing too much.”
The footage shows three key differences between the prototype and the show car that Tesla CEO Elon Musk stood next to at its unveiling: The windshield has been equipped with a giant single wiper, side view mirrors are now present and the aero wheels have been swapped out for a more traditional set. Other than that, everything looks the same, down to the absence of visible door handles.
The video does raise one big question, though: This is easily the most complete look at the EV’s exterior since it made its debut more than two years ago. And, as Car and Driver points out, it’s easy to wonder how and why the video ended up online now. Perhaps, it’s Tesla’s way of reassuring the thousands of people who have reserved the EV that it is still on the way, despite production having recently been delayed until the first quarter of 2023. Or, maybe, security at the Austin Gigafactory is just really lax.
Robb Report could not reach Tesla for comment. The EV maker disbanded its public relations department in fall 2020 and appears in no rush to set another one up.
Tesla Cybertruck concept
Will the Cybertruck ever come out? It’s hard to say at this point. The battery-powered pickup was originally scheduled to go into production in 2021, a date that has now been pushed back at least two years. It’s easy to wonder if the Cybertruck could end up becoming another version of the Roadster, an eagerly anticipated EV that has experienced perpetual delays since it was first unveiled in 2017.
To be sure, Tesla and its EVs have achieved more than anyone could have imagined over the last decade. It now remains to be seen whether or not it can deliver on some of its biggest promises.
The Chevrolet versus Ford debate is finally ready for the electric revolution.
On Wednesday, Chevy finally unveiled its answer to the all-electric F-150 Lightning—the Silverado EV. While both brands have released battery-powered vehicles before—including one of the more popular EVs currently on the market—this is the first time they’ve released electrified models that that will be in direct competition with one another (along with other electric pickups, like the much-delayed Tesla Cybertruck). You’ll get to decide which side you’re on sooner rather than later, too. The F-150 Lightning, which arrives later this year, will make it to market first, but the all-electric version of Chevy’s most popular vehicle won’t be far behind. The automaker plans to start selling the electric truck next year.
A Dual-Motor All-Electric Powertrain
2024 Silverado EV WT
Although there are several differences between the Silverado EV and its gas-powered sibling, the biggest, without a doubt, is under the hood. Like sister company GMC’s electric pickup, the Hummer EV, the electrified Silverado will be built on General Motors’s Ultium EV platform.
The pickup will initially be available as two variants, the high-end RST and the Work Truck (WT), both of which are powered by a 24-module Ultium power pack. Their powertrains consist of front- and rear-drive motors, giving both trucks four-wheel drive and allowing for four-wheel steering. The two motors combine to deliver up to 664 horses and 780 ft lbs of twist on the range-topping RST and 510 horses and 615 ft lbs of twist on the WT. The dual-motor setup will also rocket the RST from zero to 60 mph in less than 4.5 seconds.
Towing, Payload and Range
The Silverado EV will be able to put all that power to good use. Chevy says the RST will be able to tow up to 10,000 pounds and carry a 1,300-pound payload, while the WT can tow up to 8,000 pounds and carry a 1,200-pound payload. That should be more than enough for the jobsite. Chevy also promises that a future version will be able to tow up to 20,000 pounds.
Just as impressive is the range target Chevy has set for its all-electric pickup. The automaker says the RST and WT will be able to travel 400 miles on a full charge, which is 70 miles more than the Hummer EV (though that pickup has 1000 hp). This figure isn’t EPA certified—and won’t be until the truck is ready for series production—but if accurate, the electric Silverado will be one will be one of the longest-range EVs available when it launches. If you need even more range, it won’t take much time to top up the battery, either. Chevy says you’ll be able to add 100 miles in just 10 minutes with a DC fast charger. Like the F-150 Lightning, the Chevy EV will also be able to help charge other EVs via a special charging cord.
A Subtle Design Makeover
Silverado EV’s Multi-Flex tailgate
As popular as the Silverado is already, Chevy knew it didn’t have to change the look of the truck too much. At a glance, the EV looks just like a sleeker, more aerodynamic version of the standard Crew Cab model but lacks the gas-powered version’s gigantic grille (there’s no engine to cool after all). Look at it from the side, though, and you’ll notice more differences. Specifically, the EV takes a couple design cues from the discontinued Avalanche (h/t Car and Driver). These include its unibody styling and Multi-Flex tailgate.
That last feature isn’t just a nod to Chevy’s past. It serves a valuable purpose, allowing you to increase cargo space dramatically. With the tailgate fully up, the Silverado EV cargo bed is just shy of 6 feet long. Lower the tail gate and rear cab wall (which still leaves room for one passenger in the back) and the space grows to 11 feet. There’s also an available tonneau cover if you need to keep your cargo dry. The EV’s frunk—or eTrunk, as Chevy calls it—also has room for a large suitcase and other bags.
A Modernized Interior
Inside the Silverado EV RST
The cabin of the Silverado EV won’t look nearly as futuristic as that of the Hummer EV, but it will still feature a number of high-tech features. On the RST, these include 11-inch instrument gauge, a multi-color driver head-up display and 17-inch diagonal touchscreen infotainment system from which you’ll be able to access GM’s hands-free Super Cruise driver assistance technology. The feature can help you navigate over 200,000 miles of compatible roads in the US and Canada. The WT variant, meanwhile, has an 8-inch gauge cluster and 11-inch center display.
The two-row cab will have room for up to five passengers, though seating capacity shrinks to three when the cabin wall is lowered to increase cargo space. There’s plenty of storage, too, including 7 gallons of space in the center console.
How Much Your Silverado EV Will Cost
Rear seating in the Silverado EV
We’ll have to wait for full pricing info for the Silverado EV, but Chevy has given us a pretty good idea of what to expect. Costs will range widely, depending the model and amenities. The WT, which is aimed at fleet customers, will start at $39,900, while the fully loaded RST First Edition will cost $105,000. That means the price for its base model starts lower than the F-150 Lightning ($41,000), and its range-topping variant will cost less than the Hummer EV Edition 1 (which tops out at $112,595).
Both versions of the Silverado EV will launch next year. The WT will be available in the second quarter of 2023, while the deliveries of the RST will begin that fall. You can reserve either through the brand right now.