• Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Image Credit: Drew Phillips
Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Image Credit: Drew Phillips
Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Image Credit: Drew Phillips
Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Image Credit: Drew Phillips
Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Image Credit: Drew Phillips
Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Image Credit: Drew Phillips
Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Image Credit: Drew Phillips
Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Image Credit: Drew Phillips
Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Mopar-modified Ram 1500 Rebel Concept
  • Image Credit: Drew Phillips
For SEMA, Mopar only created two in-house custom 2019 Ram 1500 trucks, and they're fairly mild in terms of modifications, many of which are existing Mopar accessories. But at the very least they show two extremely different ways to upgrade a Ram, with one being an off-road-oriented Ram Rebel, and the other being a lowered, street-oriented truck. The latter mod has become a bit unusual in a world dominated by Raptors and ZR2s.

We'll start by talking about the street truck, which is the only one of the two with its own unique name: Low Down. Its defining characteristic: It sits two inches lower than a standard Ram 1500. This was done with a concept lowering kit that Mopar does not offer. Another part not yet available is the hood, which features an aggressive scoop. Finally, inside are some concept aluminum pedals. There aren't plans for any of these to come to production yet, but you can be sure Mopar will be paying attention to the public's reaction, and if things go well, they could show up at a dealer near you.

The other defining feature of the Low Down is its paint scheme, which is black over silver, with a stripe separating them painted in the same Brass Monkey bronze hue available on some of FCA's wheels. The factory Ram wheels also get a custom paint scheme. Aside from the special parts and custom paint, almost everything else is right out of the Mopar catalog, including the fender flares, bed cover, spray-in bedliner, 5-inch exhaust tips and cold-air intake.

The Mopar-customized Ram Rebel doesn't get a fancy name, but it still gets plenty of tweaks. It uses the factory Ram lift kit, so it sits two inches higher than a stock Rebel. It also features 35-inch tires. Up front, there's the concept hood found on the Low Down. At the back of the bed, there's a new flashy matte black decal that will be available for Ram Rebels in the near future. The bed also has an available "Rambar" sport bar, with some Mopar auxiliary lights. The bed has a spray-in bedliner and a concept spare tire carrier. Out the back are the same 5-inch exhaust tips as on the Low Down.

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