2003 Toyota Ratings, Reviews and Awards

Although Toyota’s lineup is packed with cars, SUVs, vans, and trucks virtually every year, it continues to add onto most of its vehicles to keep them competitive in their classes. For 2003, Toyota focused most of its updates on styling and performance, like the 4Runner’s new available V8 engine, the Celica’s revised front and rear ends, and the Camry’s available power-adjustable pedals. Some vehicles saw more substantial changes, though, like the Land Cruiser, which got a boost in horsepower, standard 17-inch wheels, and a redesigned dashboard. New for the RAV4 was a slightly sportier look with a new package that spruced up the front grille, hood, and bumpers, while the Sienna van received optional captain’s chairs for some trims. An all-new model, the Matrix, entered the 2003 lineup for Toyota, with three trim levels, ample cargo space, optional four-wheel drive, and plenty of standard features, like a six-disc CD changer and a moonroof.
Research 2003 Toyota models (17)
4Runner
$27,565 - $37,290
MSRP
17 - 19 MPG
COMBINED
$27,565 - $37,290
MSRP
17 - 19 MPG
COMBINED
Avalon
$26,430 - $30,990
MSRP
25 MPG
COMBINED
$26,430 - $30,990
MSRP
25 MPG
COMBINED
Camry
$19,530 - $25,890
MSRP
24 - 28 MPG
COMBINED
$19,530 - $25,890
MSRP
24 - 28 MPG
COMBINED
Camry Solara
$19,850 - $31,010
MSRP
22 - 28 MPG
COMBINED
$19,850 - $31,010
MSRP
22 - 28 MPG
COMBINED
Celica
$17,825 - $23,190
MSRP
26 - 32 MPG
COMBINED
$17,825 - $23,190
MSRP
26 - 32 MPG
COMBINED
Corolla
$14,055 - $15,965
MSRP
33 - 36 MPG
COMBINED
$14,055 - $15,965
MSRP
33 - 36 MPG
COMBINED
Echo
$10,730 - $12,060
MSRP
36 - 39 MPG
COMBINED
$10,730 - $12,060
MSRP
36 - 39 MPG
COMBINED
Highlander
$24,390 - $31,605
MSRP
20 - 24 MPG
COMBINED
$24,390 - $31,605
MSRP
20 - 24 MPG
COMBINED
Land Cruiser
$54,465
MSRP
15 MPG
COMBINED
$54,465
MSRP
15 MPG
COMBINED
Matrix
$15,155 - $19,815
MSRP
27 - 32 MPG
COMBINED
$15,155 - $19,815
MSRP
27 - 32 MPG
COMBINED
MR2 Spyder
$25,130 - $26,130
MSRP
29 - 29 MPG
COMBINED
$25,130 - $26,130
MSRP
29 - 29 MPG
COMBINED
Prius
$20,480
MSRP
49 MPG
COMBINED
$20,480
MSRP
49 MPG
COMBINED
RAV4
$17,135 - $19,585
MSRP
24 - 28 MPG
COMBINED
$17,135 - $19,585
MSRP
24 - 28 MPG
COMBINED
Sequoia
$32,135 - $44,730
MSRP
15 - 16 MPG
COMBINED
$32,135 - $44,730
MSRP
15 - 16 MPG
COMBINED
Sienna
$24,415 - $28,522
MSRP
21 MPG
COMBINED
$24,415 - $28,522
MSRP
21 MPG
COMBINED
Tacoma
$12,710 - $22,930
MSRP
17 - 24 MPG
COMBINED
$12,710 - $22,930
MSRP
17 - 24 MPG
COMBINED
Tundra
$16,465 - $31,675
MSRP
15 - 18 MPG
COMBINED
$16,465 - $31,675
MSRP
15 - 18 MPG
COMBINED
Although Toyota’s lineup is packed with cars, SUVs, vans, and trucks virtually every year, it continues to add onto most of its vehicles to keep them competitive in their classes. For 2003, Toyota focused most of its updates on styling and performance, like the 4Runner’s new available V8 engine, the Celica’s revised front and rear ends, and the Camry’s available power-adjustable pedals. Some vehicles saw more substantial changes, though, like the Land Cruiser, which got a boost in horsepower, standard 17-inch wheels, and a redesigned dashboard. New for the RAV4 was a slightly sportier look with a new package that spruced up the front grille, hood, and bumpers, while the Sienna van received optional captain’s chairs for some trims. An all-new model, the Matrix, entered the 2003 lineup for Toyota, with three trim levels, ample cargo space, optional four-wheel drive, and plenty of standard features, like a six-disc CD changer and a moonroof.
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