I "think" so. Found this image in another thread, cropped and lightened it, this is on a Hybrid XLT, ,and only has the 4-pin connector. Looks 2" to me.The "trailer towing package" includes a Class III Hitch Receiver.
Question: is the basic Hitch Receiver option also Class III?
I mean, do all Ford trucks have 2" receivers?
so pony up the extra $3305 for 2.0L/AWD or use your existing F-150 if you need to tow more. "Problem" solved.So a hybrid with a base weight of 3674#, towing a 2000# trailer, and me 220# driving, I can carry 116# additional weight before exceeding the 6010# GCWR.
Not really impressed.
Not a problem, just hoping for a little more load capacity.so pony up the extra $3305 for 2.0L/AWD or use your existing F-150 if you need to tow more. "Problem" solved.
It would be nice but this isn't how GCWR (C=combined) works. What you need to use is the GVWR. The "V" is for vehicle. GVWR is the weight of Vehicle+passengers+cargo and will alway be a lower number than the GCWR (which includes the trailer weight). The GVWR will be almost the same for all models but vary slightly based on different vehicle weights because of options.I want to be sure I have this understood correctly:
GCWR = Vehicle weight + Payload and Cargo Weight + Total Towing Weight + Occupant(s) Weight.
I'm more interested in how many people I can take with me if the bed if fully loaded (1500-lbs payload). So this is what I've calculated:
- 2.5L Hybrid FWD: 836-lbs available for people
- 2.0L Ecoboost FWD: 837-lbs available for people
- 2.0L Ecoboost AWD: 914-lbs available for people
- 2.0L Ecoboost FWD w/ Tow Package: 2,837 available for people
- 2.0L Ecoboost AWD w/ Tow Package: 2,914-lbs available for people