2008 Toyota Ratings, Reviews and Awards

Taking the "if it's not broken, don't fix it" approach to car manufacturing, Toyota didn't make major changes to its most popular vehicles, the Camry and the Corolla, for 2008. It made only small changes to its Yaris and Rav4 models. Instead, the carmaker seemed to give the most attention to its hybrid model, the Prius, in 2008. Toyota focused on increasing production of Prius models and on making more and more options available. The hybrid gas-electric cars featured both a gasoline engine and an electric motor that could either work on their own or together. The 2008 models had enough room for four adults to sit comfortably and a rear hatch wide enough to hold a 25-inch TV screen. The Prius also offered features such as a DVD navigation system and a rearview monitor.
Research 2008 Toyota models (18)
4Runner
$11,209 - $15,746
People Are Paying
15 - 18 MPG
COMBINED
$11,209 - $15,746
People Are Paying
15 - 18 MPG
COMBINED
Avalon
$6,385 - $8,516
People Are Paying
23 MPG
COMBINED
$6,385 - $8,516
People Are Paying
23 MPG
COMBINED
Camry
$6,276 - $8,526
People Are Paying
23 - 26 MPG
COMBINED
$6,276 - $8,526
People Are Paying
23 - 26 MPG
COMBINED
Camry Hybrid
$6,424 - $7,320
People Are Paying
33 MPG
COMBINED
$6,424 - $7,320
People Are Paying
33 MPG
COMBINED
Camry Solara
$5,756 - $8,632
People Are Paying
22 - 26 MPG
COMBINED
$5,756 - $8,632
People Are Paying
22 - 26 MPG
COMBINED
Corolla
$5,850 - $7,065
People Are Paying
30 - 32 MPG
COMBINED
$5,850 - $7,065
People Are Paying
30 - 32 MPG
COMBINED
FJ Cruiser
$12,942 - $15,465
People Are Paying
16 - 18 MPG
COMBINED
$12,942 - $15,465
People Are Paying
16 - 18 MPG
COMBINED
Highlander
$8,903 - $12,643
People Are Paying
20 - 21 MPG
COMBINED
$8,903 - $12,643
People Are Paying
20 - 21 MPG
COMBINED
Highlander Hybrid
$8,783 - $11,791
People Are Paying
26 MPG
COMBINED
$8,783 - $11,791
People Are Paying
26 MPG
COMBINED
Land Cruiser
$21,837 - $24,888
People Are Paying
15 MPG
COMBINED
$21,837 - $24,888
People Are Paying
15 MPG
COMBINED
Matrix
$5,810 - $6,887
People Are Paying
28 - 29 MPG
COMBINED
$5,810 - $6,887
People Are Paying
28 - 29 MPG
COMBINED
Prius
$5,604 - $6,834
People Are Paying
47 MPG
COMBINED
$5,604 - $6,834
People Are Paying
47 MPG
COMBINED
RAV4
$7,598 - $9,955
People Are Paying
22 - 24 MPG
COMBINED
$7,598 - $9,955
People Are Paying
22 - 24 MPG
COMBINED
Sequoia
$11,069 - $17,850
People Are Paying
14 - 16 MPG
COMBINED
$11,069 - $17,850
People Are Paying
14 - 16 MPG
COMBINED
Sienna
$6,083 - $9,765
People Are Paying
18 - 20 MPG
COMBINED
$6,083 - $9,765
People Are Paying
18 - 20 MPG
COMBINED
Tacoma
$7,924 - $16,310
People Are Paying
16 - 22 MPG
COMBINED
$7,924 - $16,310
People Are Paying
16 - 22 MPG
COMBINED
Tundra
$10,518 - $19,664
People Are Paying
15 - 17 MPG
COMBINED
$10,518 - $19,664
People Are Paying
15 - 17 MPG
COMBINED
Yaris
$4,556 - $6,102
People Are Paying
32 - 32 MPG
COMBINED
$4,556 - $6,102
People Are Paying
32 - 32 MPG
COMBINED
Taking the "if it's not broken, don't fix it" approach to car manufacturing, Toyota didn't make major changes to its most popular vehicles, the Camry and the Corolla, for 2008. It made only small changes to its Yaris and Rav4 models. Instead, the carmaker seemed to give the most attention to its hybrid model, the Prius, in 2008. Toyota focused on increasing production of Prius models and on making more and more options available. The hybrid gas-electric cars featured both a gasoline engine and an electric motor that could either work on their own or together. The 2008 models had enough room for four adults to sit comfortably and a rear hatch wide enough to hold a 25-inch TV screen. The Prius also offered features such as a DVD navigation system and a rearview monitor.
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