Overland Classifieds :: 1999 Chevy Express Quigley 4×4

The Chevrolet Express 4×4 is another popular rig on our forum, with recent adventure-ready examples including this 2017 Quigley 4×4, a 2008 AWD, and a 2004 G2500 Quigley 4×4. A dependable, albeit thirsty, 5.7-liter V8, spacious interior, comfortable cabin, and readily available OEM parts are just some of the highlights. In addition, the Express enjoys access to 4WD conversions from the likes of Quigley 4×4, Timberline Supply, Advanced 4×4 Vans, and more. Further still, there’s a wide array of aftermarket parts, accessories, and services available to uprate this platform for backcountry exploration. As a result, there is no shortage of inspiring examples with epic builds from Weldtec Designs and SV Meeko. If you’d like a better idea of how this vehicle handles technical terrain, check out the technical demonstration from Moab 4×4 Academy. Today’s 1999 offering has covered just 106,000 miles and features a desirable Quigley 4×4 conversion.

From the Seller:

A real head turner, which currently seats 8 with two front bucket seats and two large rear benches. Ready to be transformed into your next dream overland adventure machine. Never modified (aside from the 4×4 conversion) and always maintained.”

1999 Chevy Express Quigley 4×4

The Express is fitted with a 5.7-liter motor that delivers 245 horsepower and 325 pound-feet of torque. A long-lived V8 is matched with impressive go-anywhere credentials thanks to a 4WD conversion from Quigley 4×4. The company uprates the Chevy with a 4WD system, heavy-duty off-road-focused suspension, high and low range, manual locking front hubs, and more. Inside driver comforts include:

  • Air conditioning
  • Captain chairs
  • Cupholders
  • Power steering, locks, mirrors, and windows

Distinguishing Features

  • Cooper tires
  • Quigley 4×4 conversion
  • Auxiliary LED lighting

This 1999 Chevy Quigley 4×4 is listed for $27,900 and is currently located in Seattle. 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.