Jeep Announces an Even More Final Final Edition Wrangler


In a bit of a “Gotcha!” move, Jeep announced this week that its Hemi-powered 2024 Wrangler 392 Final Edition is not, in fact, final. Instead, the brand will carry on production into 2025 of its fastest, most powerful Wrangler ever. 

Jeep had announced in March that the six-figure Wrangler 392 would be no more after the current model year, prompting a veritable frenzy among U.S. buyers to get their hands on one of the 3300 fast Jeeps. According to Bill Peffer, senior vice president and head of Jeep brand North America, “When news broke in March that Jeep Wrangler 392 was roaring off into the sunset, the comments, coverage, and conversation showed us that the Jeep community isn’t quite ready to say goodbye to the V-8–powered Wrangler. Jeep brand listened and will continue the 392 Final Edition into the 2025 model year.”

2025 Jeep Wrangler 392 Final Edition rear 3/4

The model features a 6.4-liter V-8 that makes 470 hp and 470 lb-ft of torque, enough to propel it to 60 mph in just 4.5 seconds and to the quarter-mile in 13 seconds—if one were so inclined to drag-race with a Wrangler. Standard features announced for the 2025 model will include a Warn winch with 8000-pound capacity, 35-inch BFGoodrich A/T tires on bronze 17-inch beadlock wheels, 11.6 inches of ground clearance, 34.5 inches of water-fording capability, and rock sliders. The 2025 model will lose the 83-piece toolkit and triple-loop grille guard, which will remain exclusive to the current model year. 

Production will begin in the first quarter of 2025, with orders opening later in the year. Pricing has not been announced yet, but the current Final Edition model sells for $101,890, so we expect a sticker price in that neighborhood. 


Check out the Hagerty Media homepage so you don’t miss a single story, or better yet, bookmark it. To get our best stories delivered right to your inbox, subscribe to our newsletters.

Click below for more about
Read next Up next: This Volkswagen GTI Has Been a Project Since Day One
Your daily pit stop for automotive news.

Sign up to receive our Daily Driver newsletter

Subject to Hagerty's Privacy Policy and Terms of Conditions

Thanks for signing up.


    ‘Jeep Wrangler – The Final Tour ‘ _ Two more dates have been added!_ Last chance. _Get your tickets now!_ “I’m your inner child” _ Childish and gullible.

    I’ve had Jeeps for decades – first for hunting, then for off-road entertainment, and finally for ranch use. At NO TIME in all those years and with all of those rigs did I ever hanker for a hemi. In fact, one of the most capable off-roaders I had was a 4-cylinder, 3-on-the-floor CJ3a. Jeeps (at least in my experience) do better using gear reductions and lower power to crawl than they do with too much power. I’ve had them with small-block Chevys and basically just threw a lot of stuff out back of them while spinning tires. Lots of noise and fun, but not very practical (or safe). This just seems to me to be a status-symbol vehicle – and really just a case of “doing stuff just to be doing stuff”…

    A friend had a CJ3B, and it was fine for power off-road, with its gearing. On-road, he had to wring its neck to keep up with traffic – and the RPM/noise at 45 MPH was a very effective speed-limiter.

    Well yeah, same here – but it was not designed to be a highway cruiser or even to try and keep up with modern traffic. It was built to do just what your buddy found it was best for – off-road use. I wouldn’t swear that mine would even DO 45! I drove it around town sometimes, but I doubt it ever got above 30 mph. In fact, I drove mine onto a flatbed 2-ton Ford truck to take it about 50 miles out the highway to the base of a certain mountain, then drove it off and went up the mountain to get to hunting camp. When we came back down from camp, it got loaded back onto the Ford and ferried home.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *