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Mitsubishi Pajero
EXPERT RATING
7.2
/ 10
See our complete guide for the Mitsubishi Pajero

Mitsubishi Pajero Pricing and Specs

2021 price from
$54,490*

The Mitsubishi Pajero is available from POA to $63,490 for the 2021 SUV across a range of models.

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Year Price From Price To
2022 $54,490 $63,490
2021 $54,490 $63,490
2020 $39,100 $57,860
2019 $37,300 $59,840
2018 $32,800 $54,670
2017 $27,700 $47,080
2016 $24,000 $44,220
2015 $22,800 $47,740
2014 $18,000 $36,740
2013 $15,000 $32,010
2012 $10,500 $26,840
2011 $8,400 $22,330
2010 $7,000 $20,130
2009 $6,100 $17,930
2008 $6,000 $16,610
2007 $5,000 $13,090
2006 $4,400 $14,410
2005 $4,600 $13,640
2004 $3,500 $12,650
2003 $2,700 $11,770
2002 $2,200 $11,770
2001 $2,400 $10,450
2000 $2,400 $10,450
1999 $2,400 $6,820
1998 $3,100 $6,820
1997 $2,400 $6,820
1996 $2,400 $8,580
1995 $2,400 $8,580
1994 $2,400 $8,580
1993 $2,400 $8,580
1992 $2,400 $5,060
1991 $2,400 $6,160
1990 $2,400 $6,160
1989 $2,400 $6,160
1988 $2,400 $5,280
1987 $2,400 $4,620
1986 $2,400 $4,510
1985 $2,400 $4,070
1984 $2,400 $4,070
1983 $2,400 $4,070

Mitsubishi Pajero FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Mitsubishi Pajero here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • Mitsubishi Pajero 2010: What problems are there with this model?

    The Mitsubishi Pajero is one of the longest running models ever, and was first seen in 2006 in much the same form as today’s version. With that in mind, the vehicle is very much a known quantity and the trade regards the mechanical package highly.

    As with any off-road oriented machine, the major thing to check is how the vehicle has been used (and abused) in the past. If it’s highly accessorised with winches, mud tyres, bash plates and lifted suspension, you can be fairly sure it’s had a tough life.

    As the vehicle in question approaches 100,000km, you’ll be up for a new timing belt, as that’s the recommended change interval (some say 90,000km). While you’re in there, the advice is to change the water pump and the various tensioners and pulleys at the same time. It’s a lot easier to do it all in one hit than have to open the front of the engine a second time.

    On the recall front, the big one to watch is the Takata air-bag fiasco which did affect this model.

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  • Mitsubishi Pajero 2004: What can I claim from insurance?

    I don’t know of any insurance companies that will pay out an increased amount because of recent repairs. The presumption would have been that your car was worth the $6000 agreed-value amount only if it was in good working order and not in a damaged state. Following that presumption is the fact that, if it needed $1500 spent on it to bring it back to that condition, that’s simply a wear and tear cost that is not the insurer’s problem. It’s a cruel world, no?

    As for the payout figure including (or not) the registration refund, I’d imagine that would be up to the insurer and would be included in the dreaded fine-print. From what I can gather, this is a pretty common inclusion on most policy wordings, and many insurers will adjust the payout down to include the policy excess (if, unlike your case, Tracey, you were at fault) and the unused portion of the CTP insurance and registration. But get this: Some insurers will even deduct the costs of the rest of the year’s insurance premium from your payout, even if you were paying the premium monthly! Never gloss over the fine print.

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  • Mitsubishi Pajero 2009: Why isn't the accelerator working?

    The lack of performance suggests it could be in ‘limp home’ mode. Have a mechanic do a diagnostic check on it.

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Disclaimer: You acknowledge and agree that all answers are provided as a general guide only and should not be relied upon as bespoke advice. Carsguide is not liable for the accuracy of any information provided in the answers.

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