2006 Toyota Ratings, Reviews and Awards

Toyota consistently has one of the most extensive lineups of SUVs, cars, vans, and trucks, and the 2006 model year was no exception. Still, the company made quite a few notable changes to its models this year, with the RAV4 receiving possibly the biggest makeover. For its third generation, the SUV got a size overhaul with a longer wheelbase to make more interior space and cargo room and room for optional third-row seating, plus an optional V6 engine and five-speed manual transmission. The Highlander – the brand’s most popular SUV at the time – received a new Sport trim and limited-edition CV Sport trim, while Toyota gave its Highlander Hybrid models a part-time 4WD system. Modest updates were available for other Toyota’s, like a new stability system for the Avalon, an optional navigation system for the Camry’s SE V6 trim, and a new 4-cylinder drivetrain option for the Corolla.
Research 2006 Toyota models (15)
4Runner
$8,995 - $12,448
People Are Paying
17 - 20 MPG
COMBINED
$8,995 - $12,448
People Are Paying
17 - 20 MPG
COMBINED
Avalon
$5,290 - $7,132
People Are Paying
26 MPG
COMBINED
$5,290 - $7,132
People Are Paying
26 MPG
COMBINED
Camry
$5,231 - $7,224
People Are Paying
24 - 28 MPG
COMBINED
$5,231 - $7,224
People Are Paying
24 - 28 MPG
COMBINED
Camry Solara
$4,544 - $6,959
People Are Paying
24 - 28 MPG
COMBINED
$4,544 - $6,959
People Are Paying
24 - 28 MPG
COMBINED
Corolla
$4,847 - $6,625
People Are Paying
30 - 36 MPG
COMBINED
$4,847 - $6,625
People Are Paying
30 - 36 MPG
COMBINED
Highlander
$7,038 - $9,695
People Are Paying
21 - 24 MPG
COMBINED
$7,038 - $9,695
People Are Paying
21 - 24 MPG
COMBINED
Highlander Hybrid
$7,148 - $9,236
People Are Paying
29 - 31 MPG
COMBINED
$7,148 - $9,236
People Are Paying
29 - 31 MPG
COMBINED
Land Cruiser
$14,030 - $15,990
People Are Paying
15 MPG
COMBINED
$14,030 - $15,990
People Are Paying
15 MPG
COMBINED
Matrix
$4,947 - $6,780
People Are Paying
28 - 33 MPG
COMBINED
$4,947 - $6,780
People Are Paying
28 - 33 MPG
COMBINED
Prius
$4,880 - $5,561
People Are Paying
47 MPG
COMBINED
$4,880 - $5,561
People Are Paying
47 MPG
COMBINED
RAV4
$6,409 - $8,464
People Are Paying
24 - 27 MPG
COMBINED
$6,409 - $8,464
People Are Paying
24 - 27 MPG
COMBINED
Sequoia
$7,272 - $9,695
People Are Paying
16 - 16 MPG
COMBINED
$7,272 - $9,695
People Are Paying
16 - 16 MPG
COMBINED
Sienna
$5,151 - $7,830
People Are Paying
20 - 22 MPG
COMBINED
$5,151 - $7,830
People Are Paying
20 - 22 MPG
COMBINED
Tacoma
$7,295 - $14,282
People Are Paying
18 - 23 MPG
COMBINED
$7,295 - $14,282
People Are Paying
18 - 23 MPG
COMBINED
Tundra
$8,018 - $14,181
People Are Paying
16 - 20 MPG
COMBINED
$8,018 - $14,181
People Are Paying
16 - 20 MPG
COMBINED
Toyota consistently has one of the most extensive lineups of SUVs, cars, vans, and trucks, and the 2006 model year was no exception. Still, the company made quite a few notable changes to its models this year, with the RAV4 receiving possibly the biggest makeover. For its third generation, the SUV got a size overhaul with a longer wheelbase to make more interior space and cargo room and room for optional third-row seating, plus an optional V6 engine and five-speed manual transmission. The Highlander – the brand’s most popular SUV at the time – received a new Sport trim and limited-edition CV Sport trim, while Toyota gave its Highlander Hybrid models a part-time 4WD system. Modest updates were available for other Toyota’s, like a new stability system for the Avalon, an optional navigation system for the Camry’s SE V6 trim, and a new 4-cylinder drivetrain option for the Corolla.
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