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The Ford Everest range has gained a rugged BaseCamp special edition for 2021, plus drive-away pricing across the range and some minor tweaks.

UPDATE, 20/05/21 – Ford has confirmed some minor changes for what it calls the MY21.75 Everest. We’ve updated the article and brought it forward.

There have been further running changes during 2021, with the Everest range losing its CD player for MY21.75.

The Everest Trend retains a power tailgate but loses the hands-free functionality, which is now exclusive to the Sport and Titanium.

Pricing remains unchanged for MY21.75 models, which reach dealers in July.

Using a name applied to an accessories package last year, the BaseCamp is based on the Trend and offers a choice of the 3.2-litre turbo-diesel five-cylinder or 2.0-litre twin-turbo diesel engine.

All BaseCamp models are four-wheel drive.

Costing an additional $2000, the BaseCamp adds off-road accessories like a snorkel, LED light bar, and a 76mm diameter black nudge bar.

There’s also a Sunseeker awning and a Pioneer roof platform, with aesthetic changes including decals and a grey-finish grille and skid plates.

Ford added a rear-wheel drive version of the existing Sport trim level for 2021, available exclusively with the more powerful 2.0-litre engine.

The Everest range is otherwise carried over from 2020, though Trend and Titanium models add a new chrome grille with grey mesh. Titanium models feature Everest lettering above the grille.


  • 2021 Ford Everest Ambiente 3.2 RWD: $50,990
  • 2021 Ford Everest Trend 2.0 RWD: $56,990
  • 2021 Ford Everest Ambiente 3.2 4WD: $57,490
  • 2021 Ford Everest Sport 2.0 RWD: $59,990
  • 2021 Ford Everest Trend 3.2 4WD: $62,990
  • 2021 Ford Everest Trend 2.0 4WD: $64,490
  • 2021 Ford Everest BaseCamp 3.2 4WD: $64,990
  • 2021 Ford Everest Sport 3.2 4WD: $65,990
  • 2021 Ford Everest BaseCamp 2.0 4WD: $66,490
  • 2021 Ford Everest Sport 2.0 4WD: $67,490
  • 2021 Ford Everest Titanium 2.0 4WD: $72,990

All prices are drive-away.


The 2021 Ford Everest comes with a choice of two turbo-diesel engines, both of which are available with either rear- or four-wheel drive.

There’s a 3.2-litre turbo-diesel five-cylinder engine producing 143kW of power and 470Nm of torque. It’s mated to a six-speed automatic transmission.

The Everest also offers a 2.0-litre twin-turbo diesel four-cylinder engine producing 157kW of power and 500Nm of torque, mated to a 10-speed automatic transmission.

Fuel Economy

When equipped with the 3.2-litre five-cylinder turbo-diesel, the 2021 Ford Everest consumes 8.4L/100km on the combined cycle with rear-wheel drive and 8.5L/100km with four-wheel drive.

The 2021 Ford Everest 2.0-litre turbo-diesel consumes 6.9L/100km on the combined cycle with rear-wheel drive and 7.0L/100km with four-wheel drive.

All models have an 80L fuel tank.


The 2021 Ford Everest measures 4903mm long, 1837mm tall and 1869mm wide.

Cargo volume behind the third row is 249L. With the third row folded, it expands to 876L and then expands to 1796L with the second row folded.

Braked towing capacity is 3000kg in the 3.2-litre and 3100kg with the 2.0-litre.


All 2021 Ford Everest models require servicing every 12 months or 15,000km, whichever comes first.

In addition to its five-year, unlimited-kilometre warranty, Ford offers capped-price servicing for the Everest.

The first four services will cost no more than $299 while the fifth service will cost $405 for 3.2-litre models and $365 for 2.0-litre models.


When the Ford Everest was tested by ANCAP in 2015, it received a rating of five stars.

That rating was based on a frontal offset score of 15.38 out of 16 and a side impact score of 16 out of 16. Whiplash and pedestrian protection were rated Good and Acceptable, respectively.

All 2021 Ford Everest models come standard with:

  • Autonomous emergency braking with forward-collision warning and pedestrian detection
  • Lane-departure warning
  • Lane-keeping assist
  • Front and front-side airbags
  • Driver’s knee airbag
  • Curtain airbags for all three rows

The Titanium adds blind-spot monitoring and rear cross-traffic alert.

Standard Equipment

The base Ambiente comes with the following standard features:

  • 8.0-inch touchscreen infotainment system with Android Auto, Apple CarPlay and satellite navigation
  • DAB+ digital radio
  • Reversing camera and rear parking sensors
  • 17-inch alloy wheels
  • Dual-zone climate control
  • Keyless entry and start
  • Traffic sign recognition
  • Windscreen-mounted USB port for dash cams
  • FordPass connectivity

The Trend adds the following standard features:

  • Third row seating
  • 18-inch alloy wheels
  • LED headlights and daytime running lights
  • Leather-wrapped steering wheel and shifter
  • Rain-sensing wipers
  • Power tailgate
  • Adaptive cruise control
  • Front parking sensors
  • Leather seats (excluding third row)
  • Six-way power driver’s seat

The BaseCamp adds the following features that are unique to it.

  • Snorkel
  • LED light bar
  • 76mm diameter nudge bar
  • Sunseeker awning
  • Pioneer roof platform

The Sport adds the following standard features over the Trend:

  • 20-inch alloy wheels
  • Black grille
  • Blue interior accent trim
  • Hands-free power tailgate

The Titanium drops the Sport’s unique exterior and interior trim but adds:

  • Blind-spot monitoring
  • Rear cross-traffic alert
  • Ambient lighting
  • Heated front seats
  • Six-way power passenger’s seat
  • Illuminated front scuff plates
  • Panoramic sunroof
  • Leather-wrapped handbrake
  • Chrome door handles and running boards
  • Semi-automatic parallel parking assist
  • 20-inch alloy wheels

An option package is available on the Trend and Titanium which adds a power-folding third row and a full-size spare. In the Sport, this adds only the power-folding third row.

MORE: Ford Everest news and reviews

William Stopford

William Stopford is an automotive journalist based in Brisbane, Australia. William is a Business/Journalism graduate from the Queensland University of Technology who loves to travel, briefly lived in the US, and has a particular interest in the American car industry.

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