For those who crave a unique menu and want to push the boundaries of traditional CC, consider starting a fusion food truck. From Korean-Southern BBQ to Filipino food with a Mexican twist, there are countless combinations of flavors to inspire you and stimulate your customers’ appetites.
More pickup buyers are realizing that they don’t need the immense capability of full-size trucks, and don’t want to drive (and park) a large vehicle every day. Small pickups like the Nissan Frontier or Toyota Tacoma occupy a niche between these two segments, offering competitive payload and towing ratings and legit off-road chops.
The Honda Ridgeline and Hyundai Santa Cruz helped reignite interest in light-duty pickups, which are still a good choice for those who don’t need big horsepower or a lot of cabin technology. These models are also easier to maneuver and more fuel efficient than larger pickups.
Truck Talk: Navigating the World of Top-Notch Models and Features
Midsize pickups like the Chevy Colorado or GMC Canyon offer a variety of engines, great tech and off-road abilities that make them a solid alternative to full-size models. If you need a heavy-duty hauler, the Ram 2500 and 3500 are worth a close look. These models are available in a wide range of configurations, including cab styles and dual-rear wheel options. Ram’s high-performance Raptor and Lightning trucks are a blast to drive, and the truckmaker’s Denali version is a luxury heavy-duty truck that can haul a gooseneck trailer.
The second-generation 2005-2020 Nissan Frontier crams a ton of bang for the buck into a rugged and durable package. Its crew cab layout can seat five, it has a deep and usable bed, and its solid body-on-frame construction is built to last.