The electric pickup’s second model year will bring additional configurations starting at $79,995, $89,995, and $99,995.
The new GMC Hummer EV is a big deal, and it comes with an appropriately big price tag: $112,595 for the 2022 Hummer Edition 1. This monospec, fully loaded trim level will be the only version available for the first model year, but other configurations will come on board for later model years priced starting at $79,995, $89,995, and $99,995.
The 2022 Edition 1 comes with the most powerful three-motor setup with around 1000 horsepower and the largest battery pack that provides an estimated 350 miles of range. It’s a fully loaded model in terms of equipment, too, coming standard with an air suspension, lots of off-road goodies, a large infotainment screen, and special visuals including white exterior paint, a black roof, and bronze wheels.
The first of the additional models to arrive is the $99,995 Hummer EV3X, set to go on sale in fall 2022. It has the same three-motor drivetrain as the Edition 1. Next is the $89,995 Hummer EV2X, which arrives in spring 2023 and has a less powerful two-motor drivetrain. It does have the air suspension and four-wheel-steering system found on the three-motor versions. Last is the base model, the $79,995 Hummer EV2, which won’t arrive until spring 2024. It has a two-motor drivetrain and does without the air suspension and four-wheel steering.
Various battery-pack sizes will also be available, but GMC has yet to release details on those. GM’s Super Cruise semi-autonomous driving system will come standard across the board, and the removable roof panels, 35-inch tires, and the MultiPro configurable tailgate are also standard equipment on all models.
Reservations are open now for the Hummer and cost $100. These will be done through dealerships and will allow customers to select their preferred trim level, meaning the reservations aren’t just for the first allocation of Edition 1 models. GMC says that production will start in the fall of 2021, with customer deliveries shortly after that.
Despite being raised on a steady diet of base-model Hondas and Toyotas—or perhaps because of it—Joey Capparella nonetheless cultivated an obsession for the automotive industry throughout his childhood in Nashville, Tennessee. He found a way to write about cars for the school newspaper during his college years at Rice University, which eventually led him to move to Ann Arbor, Michigan, for his first professional auto-writing gig at Automobile Magazine. He has been part of the Car and Driver team since 2016 and now lives in New York City.
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