2022 Ford F-150

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2022 Ford F-150
2022 Ford F-150

Key specs

Base trim shown

Pickup Truck

Body style


Combined MPG


Seating capacity

209.1” x 75.6”


Rear-wheel drive



8 trims

Starting msrp listed lowest to highest price

Wondering which trim is right for you?

Our 2022 Ford F-150 trim comparison will help you decide.

See also: Find the best Pickup Trucks for 2023

2022 Ford F-150 review: Our expert's take

By Jennifer Geiger

Most significant changes: The F-150 gets some new appearance and utility packages for 2022. The big news is the new electric-powered F-150 Lightning, which should go on sale this spring. A high-performance F-150 Raptor R will come sometime after that, possibly as a 2022 or 2023 model.

Price changes: Prices for 2022 are up slightly across the lineup from $430 to $1,230, depending on the trim level.

On sale: Now

Which should you buy, 2021 or 2022? Obviously if you want a Raptor R or Lightning, you need to opt for a 2022 (or possibly 2023) model and wait for it. Otherwise, the F-150’s higher-end King Ranch, Platinum and Limited trims are the only ones to get more standard content for the price hikes, so a model-year 2021 version will be cheaper and you won’t miss out on any extras.

Ford redesigned its F-150 pickup for 2021 with a new hybrid powertrain as well as a bunch of handy features and new tech that keep it competitive. Cars.com liked it so much, we named it our Best of 2021 vehicle — then bought one. (Follow our journey.) For 2022, the truck carries over with very few changes in equipment along with modest price increases across all trims.

Related: We Bought a 2021 Ford F-150: See How Much We Paid

Aside from the bread-and-butter trim levels, at least one new model will join for 2022 — the electric-powered F-150 Lightning, which should go on sale in spring 2022. A second vehicle, the Raptor R — a high-performance capstone to the off-road-oriented Raptor lineup — is expected to debut in the 2022 calendar year, though Ford hasn’t yet said whether it will be a 2022 or 2023 model.


A new color choice joins the F-150 for 2022: Atlas Blue. Other changes for the new model year are limited to appearance and utility packages that are either new to the F-150 or available across trim levels for 2022.

The STX Black Appearance Package is now optional on XL models with Ford’s 101A equipment group. Also, the XLT Black Appearance Package is now optional on XLT 301A and 302A SuperCab and SuperCrew models. (Ford markets the F-150’s extended and crew cabs as SuperCab and SuperCrew, respectively.) In addition, the Lariat Black Appearance Package is now optional for 502A equipment groups.

A Platinum Black Appearance Package is newly available for F-150 Platinum models, and a Bed Utility Package is included on King Ranch, Platinum and Limited trims and optional on trims below them.


Prices for 2022 are up slightly across the lineup. For example, the base XL trim in regular cab, rear-wheel-drive format starts at $31,685 — $700 more than the outgoing base model. All prices include destination.

Below are the starting prices for 2022, each with two-wheel drive, the base cab and the shortest bed available. In parentheses are price increases over the same trim level for 2021. Four-wheel drive is available across the lineup; the Raptor and Tremor models come standard with 4WD.

  • XL: $31,685 ($700 increase)
  • XLT: $38,325 ($1,230 increase)
  • Lariat: $48,335 ($1,095 increase)
  • Tremor: $52,430 ($1,230)
  • King Ranch: $58,805 ($430)
  • Platinum: $61,585 ($430)
  • Raptor: $67,070 ($1,230)
  • Limited: $76,030 ($1,230)

New Models Join the Lineup

The F-150’s lineup is expanding in different directions for 2022 and beyond with the addition of a new Raptor R model as well as the electric-powered F-150 Lightning.

After a redesign for 2021, Ford’s off-road-ready monster is adding a new Raptor R model that’s coming sometime in the 2022 calendar year. Details are slim, but Ford said it will feature a V-8 engine. There’s no word yet on pricing either, but expect it to start north of the $67,070 base price of the F-150 Raptor (non-R), which is powered by a turbocharged V-6.

On the other side is the highly anticipated F-150 Lightning pickup truck, Ford’s latest electric vehicle. Ford estimates the Lightning will put out 563 horsepower and 775 pounds-feet of torque from its dual-motor, 4WD battery-electric powertrain. In terms of range estimates, the automaker is targeting 300 miles of EPA-rated range for the Lightning’s extended-range version and 230 miles for the standard-range version.

Ford says the electric truck is moving to the final phase of preproduction testing, and customers can expect deliveries to start this spring. Prices will range from around $40,000 to $90,000 depending on trim level and equipment, before any state or federal tax credits.

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Cars.com’s Editorial department is your source for automotive news and reviews. In line with Cars.com’s long-standing ethics policy, editors and reviewers don’t accept gifts or free trips from automakers. The Editorial department is independent of Cars.com’s advertising, sales and sponsored content departments.

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News Editor Jennifer Geiger joined the automotive industry in 2003, much to the delight of her Corvette-obsessed dad. Jennifer is an expert reviewer, certified car-seat technician and mom of three. She wears a lot of hats — many of them while driving a minivan. Email Jennifer Geiger

Consumer reviews

Rating breakdown (out of 5):
  • Comfort 5.0
  • Interior design 4.7
  • Performance 4.9
  • Value for the money 4.4
  • Exterior styling 5.0
  • Reliability 4.7

Most recent consumer reviews


Trucker with a Purpose- F150 HEV, Best Truck Yet

On July 26, 2022 I picked up my fourth F150. This one was different. It was the first one I ordered (waited 10 mths.), the most costly and a hybrid. Now, almost a year later, I find I am greatly enjoying the truck. It tows 7000# with ease, is quiet, and the feature set is fantastic. Each rendition of the F150 has been better. I started with the 2009. Nice but heavy. The 2015 was the first aluminum one and I did have some trouble with the brake controller failing and catching fire. The 2017 was great but in its last year it developed a dripping leak when raining in the sunroof that thankfully I was able to fix. It was the best up until this one. The recalls-windshield motor and flickering taillights (LED flash). My motor was fine and the taillights were reprogrammed. I would say that is minor compared to my friend's Red Silverado who in 2015 got a notice that they were catching fire on rear defroster wiring! I haven't had any issues and I am just amazed at the technology. It drove me 200 miles to Tallahassee. I cannot wait for the BlueCruise update supposedly this year. I get about 3mpg better than my 2017 10spd, Ecoboost in town and about 1mpg better on the highway. It varies but that is about the average. Ecoboosts can be thirsty if you want power. They like to cruise so I have learned to get to speed, not crawl up and keep a light foot. I own a truck because I need one to tow my camper and I need one to serve dual purpose as a daily driver too. I find that the Ford F150 fits that bill. I have shopped all the choices on full size pickups. The only other truck, to me, that met my needs with positive factors was the GMC Denali diesel half ton. I was not impressed with the overall package of the Tundra, RAM or Titan. They did not check all the boxes for me. I look for comfort, MPG, engine/power/torque RPM power curve for towing, tow features, style, etc. The hybrid eco and the diesel blow the others away for low RPMs while towing which is torque and that makes for a more enjoyable tow. Less noise , stress, etc. My two finalists also got the best MPG. I leaned toward the hybrid more too because of the current stance on diesels and the DEF and the cost of the fuel compared to regular gas. As a long time sports sedan owner turned trucker, I would tell you to shop. Read and research but some facts, well, aren't facts. I remember my legacy of sports sedans and buying recommended models- LOL. The Lexus- bad radios- all of them on the lot, cyclops brake light bulb not replaceable when blown, BMW 328is coupe- bad electrical battery blew up 2yrs., Infiniti G38 jerking and slamming 8spd. auto transmission on Interstates on quick braking- these were all top rated/reviewed cars and not cheap. I had more trouble with those three than any other vehicles I ever have owned. If you are looking for a truck, a vehicle meant for hauling and towing, then I highly recommend an F150. There is a reason they have such high sales in spite of what some reviews say.


when i first got the truck didnt know what to expe

had to get used to the truck now i love it. would recomend that you compare it to other trucks and you will love it


Beautiful ride

Plush ride and plenty of power. Side windows are lower and offer more comfort when down. Safety features are awesome. Engine without cylinder shutdown was a plus for me. Price was higher than expected but in line with other brands.

See all 7 consumer reviews


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