2003 Ford E-350 Quigley 4×4 :: Classifieds

A Ford E Series camper

The Ford E-350 remains one of the most desirable vans for overlanding thanks to a powerful and dependable line-up of motors, on-demand 4WD conversions, and excellent aftermarket support. There’s no shortage of expedition-ready E-350’s on our forum including this $65,000 2004 camper, a $79,500 2004 Sportsmobile EB50, and a $50,000 2011 Quigley 4×4. It’s not uncommon for these go-anywhere vans to be priced between 50-$100,000 depending on the specifications, making today’s $22,000 OBO example excellent value. This bargain rig has covered 185,000-miles and features a desirable Quigley 4WD conversion and a basic but functional interior. This blank canvas would be a fantastic base to build a four-season rolling home.

4x4 camper interior

From the Seller:

Overland ready. Relatively light with a Triton V10 and the short body – making it nimble compared to the long body. It is versatile, ready to tow, or could be used as a cargo van/camper. Do you really want to spend over $100,000 for something you only use a few weekends a year?”

Ford E-series cab interior

2003 Ford E-350 Quigley 4×4

The E-350 is fitted with a 6.8-liter V10 that produces 305 horsepower and 420 pound-feet of torque. A powerful albeit thirsty engine is matched with impressive capability thanks to a 4WD conversion from Quigley 4×4. This uprates the Ford with a heavy-duty 4WD system, high and low, 4-inch lift, manual locking front hubs, Dana axles, and more. Inside the E-350 includes the following driver comforts:

  • Captain chairs
  • Uprated audio
  • Air conditioning
  • Cup holders
  • Power steering, windows, and locks

A Ford 4x4 camper

Distinguishing Features

  • Warn winch
  • Awning
  • Swing-out cargo rack
  • Custom interior platform with storage
  • Roof rack

A Ford E-series awning

This 2003 Ford E-350 Quigley 4×4 is listed for $22,000 OBO and is currently located in Flagstaff, Arizona. Check the full vehicle specifications via the original Expedition Portal forum post here.

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No money in the bank, but gas in the tank. Our resident Bikepacking Editor Jack Mac is an exploration photographer and writer living full-time in his 1986 Vanagon Syncro but spends most days at the garage pondering why he didn’t buy a Land Cruiser Troopy. If he’s not watching the Lord of the Rings Trilogy, he can be found mountaineering for Berghaus, sea kayaking for Prijon, or bikepacking for Surly Bikes. Jack most recently spent two years on various assignments in the Arctic Circle but is now back in the UK preparing for his upcoming expeditions—looking at Land Cruisers. Find him on his website, Instagram, or on Facebook under Bicycle Touring Apocalypse.