In 2014, Chrysler's light commercial vehicle division, born from the Dodge brand, introduced a facelifted version for the 3500 HD series. It was available in a few cab-styles, including a chassis-cab or as a regular-cab version with a bed in the back and ready to receive a gooseneck. It was the hard-worker of the family, used to carry heavy loads and pull trailers with construction vehicles.
Its exterior look was improved with the introduction of a new pair of headlights and, depending on the trim level, black plastic bumpers. For the better-equipped versions, Ram Trucks offered body-colored bumpers or even chromed metallic ones. The carmaker kept the cross-hair grille design from the rest of the Dodge brand. In the rear, the wide quarter panels were required to fit the dual-wheels system.
Inside, Ram Trucks offered a simple cloth upholstery for the base version. It was fit for regular workers. For those who used the 3500 Regular-cab as a pulling vehicle for a luxurious trailer, the carmaker offered better features such as a 7" infotainment screen on the center stack.
But the powertrain was the most important part of the vehicle. Ram Trucks offered the 3500 Regular cab with a choice of three engines. The gasoline Hemi engines were carried over from the rest of the Ram truck range, while the 6.7-liter Cummins turbodiesel engine was an industrial grade. Truck-builders around the world used the same inline-six for medium-sized commercial vehicles up to 18 tons.