How much is an International Harvester Scout?

An International Harvester Scout II is still expensive in today’s time. rates its commercial market value at $29,611, but bids for it say otherwise. Most bids for a Scout II model range from between $20,000 to $80,000, depending on the model and its condition.

Does International Harvester still make the Scout?

The Scout was discontinued in 1980 But it still has all of the elements needed to produce a new Scout. That’s why it made so much sense to make them for almost 20 years.

How much is a 1975 International Scout worth?

**Figure based on a stock 1975 International (IHC) Scout II XLC valued at $15,600 with OH rates with $100/300K liability/UM/UIM limits. Actual costs vary depending on the coverage selected, vehicle condition, state and other factors.

Who bought International Harvester?

International Harvester

Industry Agricultural, Automotive
Founders Cyrus Hall McCormick William Deering J.P.Morgan
Defunct 1985
Fate Renamed as Navistar International Corporation
Successor Navistar International

What kind of engine does International Harvester Scout 80 have?

This 1964 International Harvester Scout 80 is an impressive survivor that is built just the way you want one: factory dual-stick transfer case with locking IH hubs, four-wheel drive with high/low range, fold-down front windshield, and the original 152 four-cylinder engine still installed.

When did the International Harvester Scout come out?

The International Harvester Scout is an off-road vehicle produced by International Harvester from 1961 to 1980.

Where can I buy a 1964 International Scout?

The Scout wears the sort of cosmetics that the Hollywood set is trying to fake on awful reality shows, and with a no-reserve auction, it makes way more sense to buy the genuine article. It sounds like the Scout still runs, too, and you can find here on eBay with bidding up to $4,050.

How tall is the roof on an International Harvester Scout?

During the early 1960s, International experimented with a camper body permanently mounted to the Scout 80. The roof was raised to nearly double the original height (to allow standing upright inside), tented sleeping bunks folded out of the sides, and the rear of the body was extended significantly.