We love you regardless, but for the matter of safety I do my best to be mindful of cognitive biases and make data driven decisions. The who's behind the wheel influences some outcomes but the accidents with someone not at fault help support knowing what a safe vehicle is. The family member we lost was in Ford pickup. He was pretty much squished and splattered. My niece in a top safety pick Subaru was in a similar accident not her fault. She walked away but did have a spinal injury. Her head and limbs were not mangled in same way.
That niece does the courtroom defense for one of the US major insurer's more complicated cases usually involving a death or permanent disability. Very often accidents that involve trucks. In that she sees a correlation between the IIHS top rated vehicles and outcomes where you live or can still move without a wheelchair.
I'm sticking with late model top safety picks even if having to identify and retrieve the body of a family member created some bias.
It all sucked enough - the family member's death, the getting body home, the retrieving belongings, going through the impounded vehicle, the permanence - that I encourage drive safely and drive safe vehicles.
I know you mean well, but I have as a practical matter seen large vehicles absolutely cream well engineered vehicles, completely destroying them, and the person, or person's inside them. You are free to do as you wish. I don't even have a pickup truck now, but if I planned on doing very much driving, I'd go get a new Chevy truck, or Tahoe to do it in. The further I am from the wreck, and the more stuff between me and it, the better I feel about the whole thing. Mass usually wins. Watch a train hit a car sometime. (I have)