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Toyota Avalon

2018
Toyota Avalon 2018 sedan Trim Shown: 2018 Limited sedan FWD Automatic
  • Road Test
  • Predicted Reliability
  • Predicted Owner Satisfaction
Spacious, quick, and quiet, the Avalon is an old-school big sedan updated for modern times. Power comes from a lively 268-hp, 3.5-liter V6, which delivers punchy performance and a commendable 24 mpg overall. The four-cylinder hybrid version delivers an outstanding 36 mpg overall. Easy-to-use controls include a straightforward touch-screen infotainment system. Interior noise is subdued. Avalons from 2013-15 had an overly stiff ride, but Toyota rectified that with improvements for 2016, without degrading the car's handling. Now the ride fits the car's mission as being a plush and comfortable cruiser. Advanced safety features including forward-collision warning and automatic emergency braking are standard. A redesign, based on the new Toyota Camry, is around the corne
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2013-2017
2013 Redesign Year
Toyota Avalon 2017 Trim Shown: 2017 Limited
A full redesign, along with a hybrid version returning 36 mpg, arrived for 2013. Handling was greatly improved, but the cushy ride was stiffened a bit too much, especially on versions with the 18-inch tires, detracting from the car's previously relaxed character. A 2016 update improved the ride, reinstating it to what is expected from a big luxury sedan. The coupe-like styling necessitated the sacrifice of some rear-seat room, though it is still quite good. Outward visibility to the rear was compromised somewhat as well. Available active safety features include adaptive cruise control, blind-spot detection, rear cross-traffic alert and a forward-collision warning system. Interior materials aren't quite as plush as you'd expect for the price, and some controls are annoying.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2017 N/A N/A
N/A
2016 $22,925 - $29,350 $19,750 - $25,950
2015 $21,300 - $27,800 $18,200 - $24,450
2014 $19,425 - $23,325 $16,350 - $20,100
2013 $17,775 - $20,825 $14,670 - $17,620
2005-2012
2005 Redesign Year
Toyota Avalon 2012
Providing an alternative to some luxury-branded sedans, this generation of the Avalon readily competes in the large sedan category. Interior fit and finish rival its Lexus relatives and the reclining rear seat was an unusual offering in this class for the time.  Rear seat room is generous, access is easy, and visibility is aided by huge windows. Ride quality is smooth, though handling is considerably less than athletic. Touring models handle better. Stability control is included as standard equipment. Abundant power comes from the smooth and efficient 3.5-liter V6. 2008 brought a six-speed automatic transmission.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2012 $14,850 - $16,250 $11,840 - $13,140
2011 $13,475 - $14,200 $10,490 - $11,190
2010 $9,425 - $12,325 $6,710 - $9,410
2009 $8,875 - $10,775 $6,205 - $7,955
2008 $8,250 - $9,625 $5,575 - $6,885
2007 $7,650 - $8,550 $4,995 - $5,850
2006 $6,950 - $7,525 $4,345 - $4,905
2005 $6,350 - $6,950 $3,800 - $4,350
2000-2004
Toyota Avalon 2004 Trim Shown: 2004 Sedan
The Avalon has always been a well-executed large sedan, essentially a stretched Camry with more upscale features. High points include the silky-smooth powertrain, Lexus-like road isolation, and generous accommodations. Earlier Avalons came with a suspension that tended to float too much at highway speeds, except in the Touring versions.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2004 $5,175 - $5,525 $2,685 - $3,010
2003 $4,675 - $5,075 $2,235 - $2,585
2002 $4,300 - $4,775 $1,915 - $2,315
2001 N/A N/A
2000 N/A N/A