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Nissan Navara
EXPERT RATING
7.5
/ 10
See our complete guide for the Nissan Navara

Nissan Navara Pricing and Specs

2021 price from
$27,150*

The Nissan Navara is available from $27,150 to $66,290 for the 2021 Ute across a range of models.

Australia's utility market is a big deal - Toyota's HiLux was the country's top-selling vehicle in 2016 - and competition is fierce for the lucrative worksite dollar. Enter Nissan's Navara, historically one of Nissan's best-selling models and a near constant sight at worksites across the country. Available in a huge array of configurations, including a cab chassis (tray back) or pick-up body style with three different cabin sizes, and with rear- or all-wheel drive, the Navara can be simple or as tech-laden as its customers want. Although it varies by variant it is usually a three-engine option model, with a choice of two diesel or one petrol engine.

The Navara RX (4X2) starts off at $27,150, while the range-topping, Navara N-Trek Warrior (4X4) is priced at $66,290.

This vehicle is also known as Nissan Frontier (North America), Nissan NP300 (Mexico, Europe).

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Year Price From Price To
2021 $27,150 $66,290
2020 $19,200 $67,540
2019 $17,100 $64,020
2018 $14,900 $47,630
2017 $9,900 $41,250
2016 $8,900 $36,080
2015 $8,100 $34,430
2014 $8,200 $31,020
2013 $7,500 $28,490
2012 $7,000 $26,620
2011 $5,600 $22,990
2010 $5,200 $20,130
2009 $4,500 $16,720
2008 $4,100 $16,170
2007 $5,000 $12,980
2006 $4,600 $12,430
2005 $2,900 $11,880
2004 $2,800 $9,130
2003 $2,600 $8,470
2002 $2,300 $6,600
2001 $2,000 $6,160
2000 $2,200 $5,170
1999 $2,200 $5,170
1998 $2,400 $4,400
1997 $2,400 $5,170
1996 $2,400 $4,730
1995 $2,400 $4,730
1994 $2,400 $4,730
1993 $2,400 $4,730
1992 $2,100 $4,730
1991 $2,100 $4,070
1990 $2,100 $4,070
1989 $2,100 $4,070
1988 $2,100 $4,070
1987 $2,100 $4,070
1986 $2,100 $4,070

Nissan Navara FAQs

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

  • Is the 2007 Nissan Navara a good choice?

    For a few years from 2005, Nissan sold two types of Navaras in Australia - the all-new big D40 series and the old D22 that dated back from the latter 1990s. 

    If you want an inexpensive, compact and hard-wearing truck that's reliable but not very refined nor comfortable, the old D22 is it. Its 3.0L turbo-diesel has proven strong and reliable in this application and the Nissan has a reputation for being as tough as nails.

    The larger and newer D40, meanwhile, is the much better choice if space, safety and refinement are priorities, and remained a class-leading proposition right up until the current-generation Ford Ranger, Mazda BT-50 and Volkswagen Amarok all moved the pick-up truck game on in 2011. The Spanish-built ST-X is the choice grade, especially in turbo-diesel and 4x4 guise.

    The Navara is considered a reliable and dependable truck, but many are also workhorses that lead tough lives and are often neglected or mistreated. If you're after one, please consider having it checked out first by an experienced mechanic.

    Known issues include fuel-injection failure, roof rust, premature clutch wear in manual  models, electronics issues, turbo-charger failures and sagging rear springs.

    Such problems can apply to any similar truck, so don't be too put off by the D40 Navara. It's a firm used-truck favourite for good reason.

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  • Nissan Navara 2010: Why is the engine light coming on?

    There are literally dozens of things that can make a check-engine light illuminate, Kathleen. A faulty sensor, dud component, bad or dirty fuel, a vacuum leak, you name it, even the smallest glitch can cause the dreaded check-engine light to ruin your day.

    The best advice is to take the car back to the workshop that serviced it and ask if, perhaps, the mechanic forgot to tighten or reset something properly. An interrogation by the workshop’s computer should throw up any fault codes present and from there, the workshop should be able to figure out the actual problem. It could be a coincidence, but, equally, it could be a simple thing the workshop has overlooked or forgotten to reset during the service.

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  • Nissan Navara 2019: Accelerator failure code

    This is sounding like one for Consumer Affairs, to be honest. Clearly, the vehicle is not safe to be driven in its current condition (for a variety of reasons) so I think Nissan should come to the party and at least offer you a replacement vehicle until your is fixed. And if your vehicle can’t be fixed, I don’t think the option of a replacement vehicle or a full refund should be out of the question.

    The factory warranty is there to protect you, but in cases like this where the problems can’t be resolved in a timely manner, the warranty isn’t worth much at all.

    Check out consumer.vic.gov.au and follow the links to the section on cars. It would also be worth informing your dealership that you’re about to get serious; it might make things happen a bit faster.

    By the way, PO226 is a generic fault code (not specific to Nissan or this model Navara) and relates to a fault in the range or operation of the throttle-pedal position switch. But your other problems including the Bluetooth and reversing camera failure all point to a bigger electrical problem. Has the vehicle’s body computer been checked?

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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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