Overland Classifieds :: 2021 Toyota Tundra TRD Pro w/ A/T Summit

The Tundra is one of the best trucks money can buy and would be my full-size pickup of choice if I lived in the U.S. That’s not to say it’s perfect; the motor is thirsty, and it lacks all-terrain features compared to class leaders such as the Ford Tremor. However, it makes up for this with bulletproof reliability and class-leading build quality. Sure, the 5.7-liter V8 isn’t the most frugal, but it does provide impressive performance (sprinting from 0 to 60 mph in just 6.4 seconds) and ensures you’re never short of power when hauling a well-equipped camper or towing a trailer. Furthermore, the go-anywhere capability is impressive, especially when outfitted with the optional TRD Off-Road or Pro packages. Moreover, the truck’s shortcomings can be addressed thanks to the vast array of aftermarket parts and accessories (I’d personally fit a set of ARB air lockers). It is, therefore, a very popular option for travelers on our forum with recent adventure-ready examples, including this 2011 with a Four Wheel Campers Hawk, a 2021 Overland Rig, and a 2017 TRD Pro. If you’d like to know more about how the Tundra performs as a long-term travel companion, check out Ashley Giordano’s interview with Bound for Nowhere on the Overland Journal Podcast. Additionally, scope these inspiring expedition-ready rigs from Revere Overland and CBI Offroad. Today’s 2021 Tundra has covered just 20,000 miles, showcases a long list of premium modifications, and is topped with an A/T Summit camper.

From the Seller:

I have enjoyed this setup. I’m the original owner, and it has taken us on many adventures through the West. It’s been our camping, skiing, and mountain biking base camp. The family is changing, and the wife wants a van. Selling as a package. I will only consider separating the camper if it doesn’t sell in a few months. I would possibly trade for a 4WD Sprinter.”

2021 Toyota Tundra TRD Pro

The Tundra is fitted with a 5.7-liter V8 motor that produces 381 horsepower, 401 pound-feet of torque, and returns 13/18 mpg (city/highway). A long-lived and powerful (albeit thirsty) engine is mated with impressive go-anywhere credentials thanks to 4WD, Fox 2.5-inch internal bypass dampers, TRD springs, skid plates, low range, and a rear limited-slip differential. Inside, the Pro is very well-equipped with driver comforts that include:

  • Premium JBL audio, 12-speaker
  • TRD Pro heated leather seats
  • Lane-keeping assist
  • Adaptive cruise control
  • Air conditioning

Distinguishing Features

  • Prinsu roof rack
  • CMC wheels with BFGoodrich KO2 tires
  • A/T Overland Summit truck top camper
  • Addictive Desert Designs bumper
  • Newport P9000 propane heater
  • Rigid Industries lighting
  • Rhino-Rack Batwing awning, 270-degrees

This 2021 Toyota Tundra TRD Pro with A/T Summit camper is listed for $76,000 and is currently located in Utah. 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.