isuzu kb series for sale

No Areas Were Returned.
  • 1996
  • 617 308 km
  • Manual
  • Port Elizabeth (Eastern Cape)

R 59 000

  • 1999
  • 446 882 km
  • Manual
  • Port Elizabeth (Eastern Cape)

R 65 000

  • 2014
  • 251 502 km
  • Manual
  • Sinoville (Gauteng)

R 149 900

  • 2012
  • 183 806 km
  • Manual
  • Pretoria (Gauteng)

R 149 995

  • 2012
  • 190 361 km
  • Manual
  • Pretoria (Gauteng)

R 169 000

  • 2012
  • 188 091 km
  • Manual
  • Pretoria (Gauteng)

R 169 995

  • 2017
  • 334 000 km
  • Manual
  • Brackenfell (Western Cape)

R 179 995

  • 2016
  • 216 000 km
  • Manual
  • JHB South (Gauteng)

R 189 900

  • 2008
  • 237 335 km
  • Manual
  • Pretoria (Gauteng)

R 189 950

  • 2016
  • 237 800 km
  • Manual
  • JHB South (Gauteng)

R 193 900

  • 2010
  • 198 000 km
  • Manual
  • Pretoria (Gauteng)

R 199 500

  • 2018
  • 201 000 km
  • Manual
  • Cape Town (Western Cape)

R 199 995

  • 2014
  • 262 000 km
  • Manual
  • Pretoria (Gauteng)

R 209 900

0878134690

  • 2016
  • 179 030 km
  • Manual
  • JHB East Rand (Gauteng)

R 224 950

0878134800

  • 2016
  • 185 000 km
  • Manual
  • Brits (Northwest Province)

R 229 900

  • 2013
  • 157 000 km
  • Manual
  • Pretoria (Gauteng)

R 239 900

0877248737

  • 2017
  • 147 000 km
  • Manual
  • Pretoria (Gauteng)

R 259 900

0878134690

  • 2017
  • 93 000 km
  • Manual
  • Pretoria (Gauteng)

R 259 900

0878134690

  • 2017
  • 136 250 km
  • Manual
  • Pretoria (Gauteng)

R 299 900

  • 2016
  • 113 180 km
  • Manual
  • Pretoria (Gauteng)

R 304 950

More About The ISUZU KB Series Bakkie

Way back in 1978, Japanese automaker Isuzu committed itself to a South African production programme. Forty-plus years later, they are still reaping the rewards as the "Bakkie that built the nation" continues to outsell and outperform most of its competitors.

Isuzu was also smart when they recognised that the local bakkie market would pivot between utility and leisure applications many years before many other automakers did. They, therefore, added car-like engineering features to improve the driveability of their bakkies, without taking away any of the vehicles' robustness. Adaptations like rack-and-pinion steering and independent front-suspension were some of these features.

But why is the Isuzu KB so popular in South Africa? Even though Toyota and Nissan were already selling double-cab bakkies in the late 1980s and early 1990s, these were not comfortable vehicles made for any sort of easy driving. Isuzu predicted the double cab craze and ran out in front of its competitors, solidifying it as SA's darling.

There are news articles that tell of Isuzu KB owners who have driven their beloved bakkies to well over a million kilometres and are still going strong. Their reputation is well deserved.

South Africa now markets the Isuzu KB as the D-Max; most other Isuzu markets have been trading the company's bakkies under the D-Max brand since 2002. No need to panic, the D-Max is the same Isuzu workhorse we know and love.