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Toyota Sequoia

2018
Toyota Sequoia 2018 4-door SUV Trim Shown: 2018 Limited 4-door SUV 4WD Automatic
The big, eight-passenger Sequoia has a strong and refined 5.7-liter V8 paired to a six-speed automatic. That combination returned 15 mpg overall in our tests. Rear- and selectable, full-time four-wheel drive are available. The ride is firm, and handling is clumsy but secure. The independent rear suspension allows the third-row seat to fold flat into a well. It's a high step-in to get into the cabin, but once inside passengers will find the interior to be very roomy. Electronic connectivity includes Toyota's Entune touch-screen audio system. Updates for 2018 include standard forward-collision warning with automatic braking and pedestrian detection, lane-departure warning with lane-keeping assist, and adaptive cruise control. Blind-spot monitoring and lane-departure warning are available.
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2008-2017
2008 Redesign Year
Toyota Sequoia 2017 Trim Shown: 2017 Limited/Platinum
Toyota's largest SUV was redesigned in 2008, again based on the Tundra pickup truck. Unlike the first generation Sequoia, this second generation goes toe to toe with other large SUV competitors when it comes to interior space and towing capacity. Spacious seating for eight is a highlight, with one of the few third-row seats that can comfortably fit three adults across. Potent power comes from the top engine choice, a 5.7-liter V8 that supplies brisk acceleration. At 15 mpg overall, fuel economy is respectable for its class, but still isn't great. Smaller and refined V8s are also available. Handling is clumsy and even though the ride was improved, it still feels like a truck to drive. Off-road capability is impressive. Controls are simple to use, but it's a long reach to some of the radio controls across the wide cabin. A long-overdue 2016 update brought more modern infotainment and available blind spot monitoring. Overall though, the Sequoia feels dated next to more modern competition.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2017 N/A N/A
N/A
N/A
2016 N/A N/A
2015 $35,200 - $52,300 $32,130 - $48,485
2014 $31,450 - $47,950 $28,480 - $44,380
2013 $27,950 - $43,450 $24,950 - $40,050
2012 $25,275 - $39,725 $22,225 - $36,275
N/A
2011 $22,275 - $35,125 $19,175 - $31,650
2010 $16,825 - $28,250 $13,800 - $24,900
2009 $14,625 - $26,200 $11,650 - $22,850
N/A
N/A
2008 $13,550 - $23,175 $10,600 - $19,875
2001-2007
2001 Redesign Year
Toyota Sequoia 2007 Trim Shown: 2007 Sport Utility
Based on the Tundra pickup, the big Sequoia SUV shares its refined 4.7-liter V8 powertrain. Spacious and capable, the Sequoia has a third-row seat that allows it to accommodate up to eight passengers. However, the Toyota isn't quite as roomy, nor can it tow as much as domestic full-sized competitors. Full-time 4WD is available, but it is a less sophisticated system than that found in Toyota's other large SUV, the Land Cruiser. Even though Toyotas are known for their refinement, the Sequoia has a relatively stiff ride. Handling is cumbersome, but the interior is well finished. Stability control became standard for 2004; it was previously optional.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2007 $11,150 - $15,675 $8,290 - $12,540
2006 $9,500 - $13,100 $6,740 - $10,115
2005 $8,100 - $10,850 $5,420 - $7,995
2004 $7,100 - $9,150 $4,485 - $6,395
2003 $6,200 - $8,075 $3,620 - $5,395
2002 $5,450 - $7,275 $2,920 - $4,645
2001 N/A N/A