Is Toyota Camry a reliable car?

Is Toyota Camry a reliable car?

The Toyota Camry Reliability Rating is 4.0 out of 5.0, which ranks it 3rd out of 24 for midsize cars. The average annual repair cost is $388 which means it has excellent ownership costs. Repairs are less severe and less frequent than the average car, so the Camry is one of the more reliable vehicles on the road.

Which Toyota Camry should I not buy?

Consumer Reports lists all Camrys from the XV50 generation (2012-2017) as “recommended” vehicles. However, Consumer Reports’ reviews of these models prove you shouldn’t purchase a 2014 Toyota Camry or anything that came before it. Unlike much older Camry models, these iterations don’t face mechanical troubles.

Which year Toyota Camry is best?

J.D. Power rated the 2019 Camry as “Great” in the quality and reliability category (the 2018 model only scored an average rating there), as well as the category for resale. This comes as no surprise for a Camry. Reliability and resale played a significant role when we rated 2019 as the best year for the Toyota Camry.

What year Toyota Camry should you stay away from?

There are three years of the used Toyota Camry you should simply not purchase. They are the 2007, 2008, and 2009 model year Camry cars. These cars have a known engine defect and you don’t want to own one.

Is the new Toyota Camry a good car?

The all new Toyota Camry looks good, drives well and is competitively priced amongst its peers. What’s not to like about the mid-size sedan? Great car to have.

When did Toyota stop selling the Camry in the UK?

We didn’t think anyone would miss the Camry when Toyota stopped selling it in Western Europe some 15 years ago. Even before the crossover/SUV boom began in earnest, it was a car Brits didn’t really get. I mean, why have a big Toyota ‘sedan’ when you could have a Lexus?

Is there a hybrid version of the Toyota Camry?

Maybe even the Skoda Superb and Vauxhall Insignia – though there are no hybrid versions of those. Whatever the competition, its appeal certainly seems pretty limited by dint of its size, shape, badge and engine. Indeed Toyota only expects to sell 500 or so a year at first, and the vast majority of those to fleets. What is the verdict?

Is the Toyota Camry good for a taxi driver?

Taxi drivers will love it because of its economical drivetrain, spacious interior, and low running costs – but even they have better, cheaper options. Most people who end up with a Camry will not do so because they’ve chosen it, but because their fleet manager has foisted it upon them.