Jeep prototypes prepared for the annual safari.
Chief prototype based on Wrangler, dedicated to the first-gen Cherokee that’s been released in 1970’s.
The prototype has received a unique body, special painting, and as well new 17” wheels with off-road casings.
It also features technical improvements. For example, its road clearance is 2” bigger and standard absorbers have been replaced with pillars from Fox.
The complete 3.6-liter V6 Chief was also fitted with multimedia system that has an 8.4” touchscreen.
Another Wrangler-based prototype. It’s name is Red Rock Responder.
The car has received a unique body with a loading platform, special body color, and a number of technical changes as well. For example, special off-road tyres and larger clearance.
Desert Hawk prototype, based on the Renegade.
The concept car differs from the serial crossover with a bit altered interior and exterior, and a luggage compartment on the roof.
Moreover, the Renegade has a sticker on its hood with a topographic map of Moab territory.
Jeep Cherokee has also become a basis for an “Easter” prototype that was named Canyon Trail.
It has an absolutely new “face,” mean tyres, and…
… almost the same Moab map, as the Renegade.
Wrangler once again. This is the Staff Car prototype that is dedicated to American military cars, as you can tell.
It has no doors, but has a rag roof, stamped wheels, and you can literally nail walls with its bumpers.
This is Jeep Grand Cherokee Overlander. It has a ladder and a tent on the roof.
The prototype was also fitted with a new front bumper, towing lugs, and off-road tyres.
And the last prototype for the Easter safari – Jeep Wrangler Africa.
This one also has a special body painting, special wheels, new bumpers, and broader clearance.
Wrangler Red Rock Responder’s interior.
Renegade Desert Hawk’s interior.
Cherokee Canyon Trail’s interior.
Staff Car’s interior.
The blue Jeep Chief’s interior.