Browse over 9,000 car reviews

Toyota Fortuner 2021 review

Toyota has a heap of SUVs - so what's the Fortuners unique selling proposition?
EXPERT RATING
7.5
The Toyota Fortuner is a ute-based 4WD seven-seater SUV that is seriously capable off-road. It's a cheaper alternative to a Toyota Prado, but a compromised one compared with a Kluger. So why buy the Fortuner? We've answered your FAQs to help you decide if it's the right 4x4 SUV for you.

The Toyota Fortuner is a serious seven seater off-roader 4x4 wagon that is based on the popular Toyota HiLux ute, but has more family-friendly features and a practical presence to it.

The Fortuner range was updated late in 2020, with a number of changes designed to keep it competitive with rivals like the Ford Everest, Mitsubishi Pajero Sport and its own sibling, the Toyota Prado.

Have the changes been worthwhile? This review will aim to answer that question, but also a number of frequently asked questions (FAQs) about the Toyota Fortuner range. 

Toyota Fortuner 2021: GXL
Safety rating
Engine Type2.8L turbo
Fuel TypeDiesel
Fuel Efficiency7.6L/100km
Seating7 seats
Price from$46,400

What do we love about the Toyota Fortuner?

That it fills the gap for buyers who can’t quite justify the expense of a Prado but need something more capable off-road than the Kluger. It might be a small niche to fill, but it does it well.

What do we dislike?

That it doesn’t hide its ute-based roots as well as some rivals like the Everest and Pajero Sport. And that it’s priced a bit too close to a Prado to make it a clear-cut decision for customers.

Also, the rear seats are silly.

How much does a Toyota Fortuner cost?

If you’re after a price list of how much the Toyota Fortuner costs, here it is.

The Fortuner GX base model is $49,080 (MSRP). The mid-spec GXL model is $54,350 (MSRP). And the top-spec Crusade is $61,410 (MSRP).

That price range means it undercuts the Everest but is more expensive than the Pajero Sport. And, if you’re considering it against a Prado, it seems like a decent deal – the base Prado is only $1570 less than the best-equipped Fortuner.

The mid-spec GXL model is priced at $54,350 (MSRP). The mid-spec GXL model is priced at $54,350 (MSRP).

But you might be looking at the price second hand for a Prado, in which case you’re probably going to have to get a two-year-old example to play at the same point as a new Fortuner, especially if you’re shopping for a high-spec Prado.

Anyway, let’s take a closer look at what your money gets you in the 2021 Fortuner range.

What features come standard with the Toyota Fortuner?

There are three grades in the 2021 Fortuner range, all of them have the same diesel-auto-4WD powertrain, and here’s a rundown from the base model up.

The entry-level GX Fortuner costs $49,080 (MSRP – before on-road costs), and that means that compared to the pre-facelift version, it’s $3115 more expensive.

To justify the extra cost, the base model (and all Fortuners) gains a new 8.0-inch touchscreen media system with buttons down the side (instead of the fiddly touch-sensitive triggers of the old unit), and it now has Apple CarPlay and Android Auto smartphone mirroring tech, as well as Bluetooth phone and audio streaming and DAB digital radio

Sat nav is an optional extra on the GX variant. Sat nav is an optional extra on the GX variant.

Plus, there’s a new 4.2-inch driver info screen with digital speedo, redesigned cluster, an air-conditioned cooler box, steering wheel audio controls, front and rear air-conditioning controls and vents, a six-speaker sound system, and seven seats.

The 4.2-inch driver info screen has a digital speedo. The 4.2-inch driver info screen has a digital speedo.

Other standard features for the GX include a reverse camera, front and rear park assist sensors, rear diff lock, adaptive cruise control and a suite of active safety tech (more on that below). 

It comes with 17-inch alloy wheels with a full-size steel wheel (under the boot floor), cloth seat trim, carpet flooring, turn key ignition, LED headlights and daytime running lights, auto headlights, three 12-volt outlets (one front, one rear console and one in the boot), but just the one single USB port. 

All Fortuners have LED headlights and daytime running lights. All Fortuners have LED headlights and daytime running lights.

Interestingly, if you want to add a GPS navigation system to the base model GX, you can – but it’ll cost you $1000 extra.

The next step up is the GXL, which is $54,350 (up $3560). 

This one adds a few different convenience features, including standard sat nav, smart key keyless entry, push-button start, climate control air-conditioning (single zone only), a wood-look “premium” steering wheel, paddle shifters, roof rails, LED fog lights, rear privacy glass (tinted windows), and chrome exterior door handles. Oddly, you need to buy the GXL if you want hill descent control (known as Downhill Assist Control, or DAC). 

The GXL has climate control air-conditioning. The GXL has climate control air-conditioning.

If the cloth seat trim with manually adjustable front seats doesn’t cut it for you, you can option the GXL with a pack ($2500) that adds leather-accented seats and eight-way power adjustable front seats.

The GXL adds leather-accented seats. The GXL adds leather-accented seats.

And topping the line-up is the Crusade, which lists at $61,410, up $3120 compared to the pre-update model.

This is the bells-and-whistles version of the Fortuner, featuring standard leather-accented seat trim (in a choice of black or ‘Fawn’ colour), electric front seat adjustment, heated front seats, 18-inch alloy wheels with a full-size alloy wheel spare, an 11-speaker JBL sound system, a power tailgate, auto-dimming (electro-chromatic) rear-view mirror, and puddle lamps.

The GXL comes with a full-size spare alloy wheel. The GXL comes with a full-size spare alloy wheel.

There’s no TRD pack or Jeep-style hardcore edition with red-painted recovery points, but if you option a genuine Toyota bulbar with undershield, you can get rated front recovery points fitted. 

Another thing you can’t get on any Fortuner is a panoramic sunroof – or even just a little sunroof over the front seats. Not available anywhere.

While the safety technology on offer for the Fortuner is competitive for the class, no model in the Fortuner range is available with blind spot monitor or rear cross-traffic alert. More on the safety specs can be found below.

What features can you upgrade?

There is a huge list of accessories available for the Fortuner range, whether you’re shopping Toyota Genuine Accessories or looking at aftermarket suppliers like Ironman or ARB.

Toyota offers a selection of bull bar options (with available attachment points for spotlights, antennae, a light bar or additional daytime running lights), upgraded bash plate and underbody protection, a snorkel, different choices of alloy wheels (including 17-inch or 18-inch options, which could help you tailor upgraded off-road tyres), covers for the LED headlights, and there’s even a side step optional upgrade if you’re not happy with the standard-fit items.

The GXL wears 17-inch alloy wheels. The GXL wears 17-inch alloy wheels.

There are interior options like a first aid kit, cargo organiser, cargo barrier (if you don’t use the rear seats this is great to stop items – like a tool kit – hitting the rear seats, and rubber floor mats and cargo mat.

Things you won’t find in the Aussie Toyota catalogue, but will find on eBay: a body kit, bigger rear spoiler, and a nudge bar.

Does the Toyota Fortuner have Apple CarPlay & Android Auto?

Yes. As of August 2020, all Fortuner models sold in Australia have Apple CarPlay and Android Auto. It’s part of the updated 8.0-inch media screen.

Inside is an 8.0-inch touchscreen with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto. Inside is an 8.0-inch touchscreen with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto.

How does the Toyota Fortuner interior look & feel?

You only need to look at the interior images to know that the 2021 update wasn’t a massive change for the cabin look and feel. Largely, it’s a carryover affair, with no substantial changes to the vehicle’s interior other than the media screen upgrade and new instrument cluster. 

The 2021 update wasn’t a massive change for the cabin. The 2021 update wasn’t a massive change for the cabin.

If you didn’t know it was based on a HiLux, you mightn’t pick up on it straight away. But it shares a lot of elements with the popular ute, including some practicality considerations. More on that in the next section.

How much storage space does the Fortuner have?

For a seven-seat SUV, the Fortuner isn’t huge inside.

There’s enough space for seven occupants, provided the five in the rear area are quite compact. It’s best to consider the Fortuner as a 5+2 option, because a Prado justifies its position at a premium by offering additional, more usable space in the third row.

The Fortuner isn’t huge inside. The Fortuner isn’t huge inside.

If you are considering the Fortuner a 5+2, then you’ll still need to keep in mind the questionable way the third-row seats are stored. Rather than tucking into the boot floor area, they instead fold up to the sides of the cargo hold, putting a significant limitation on the boot space dimensions – so much so that you might need to fit a cargo box or roof rack system (easier if you have a model with roof rails).

So, what is the boot size? With seven seats in use, Toyota says the Fortuner has 200 litres (VDA) of luggage capacity. Based on that, we fit two CarsGuide suitcases (124L and 36L) in with all seats up. If you’re comparing the Fortuner against the Prado, take note that during a recent comparison we could fit the CarsGuide pram behind the third row seats in the Fortuner, but not in the Prado.

With five seats up, there is 716L (VDA) of cargo space, which increases to a claimed 1080L with all rear seats stowed. If you were to remove the third row seats, you could make this the equivalent of a dual-cab ute with a canopy, if you fit a cargo barrier.

  • Toyota says the Fortuner has 200 litres (VDA) of luggage capacity. Toyota says the Fortuner has 200 litres (VDA) of luggage capacity.
  • With five seats up, there is 716L (VDA) of cargo space. With five seats up, there is 716L (VDA) of cargo space.

The third-row space is tight for adults, and second row space isn’t amazing for taller bodies either. There is enough space to fit a six-foot/182cm person behind a similarly sized adult, but it’s hardly spacious. The second-row tilts and slides for third-row access, though the smaller portion of the 60:40 rear seat is on the driver’s side, meaning you won’t be able to leave a single child seat fitted on the kerb side if you need to regularly access the back row.

The second-row tilts and slides for third-row access. The second-row tilts and slides for third-row access.

There are cup holders and bottle holders available in all three rows, including a fold-down armrest with cup storage in the second row, and a pair of pop-out holders on the edges of the dashboard for those up front.

Other storage is okay, with additional caddies in front of the shifter, a covered centre console and a double glovebox. 

Is the Toyota Fortuner 4x4 and can you use it off-road?

The Toyota Fortuner is a four-wheel drive only. It is purpose-built to offer off-road ability, meaning it is a proper 4x4 – not an all-wheel drive (AWD) model. That means it has high range 4x2 and 4x4, as well as low range 4x4. 

It has a body on frame design, being derived from the underpinnings of the HiLux ute, but unlike that model it does away with the ladder spring rear suspension in favour of a more passenger-friendly coil spring multilink setup. 

That means there is still plenty of clearance, and the approach angle (29 degrees), ramp-over / breakover angle (23.5 degrees) and departure angle (25 degrees) allow it lots of movement on tough bush tracks.

The 2021 Fortuner received a revised front end with a larger black grille. The 2021 Fortuner received a revised front end with a larger black grille.

As for the exterior changes for the recent update, there have been some cosmetic adjustments at the front of the Fortuner that make it look a little more approachable and, dare we say it, more attractive, too.

The styling changes comprise of a revised front end with a larger black grille, and the lower front bumper has been restyled with a “skid-plate” undersection that Toyota claims makes it look “tougher” and “more integrated”. There are also slimmer Bi-LED headlights for a “meaner” look.

There’s not a whole let else in terms of design changes, with the Crusade scoring new tail-lights and a different alloy wheel design, while GX and GXL don’t see any changes to wheels or rear lighting. 

The GX and GXL's taillights remain unchanged. The GX and GXL's taillights remain unchanged.

What is the Fortuner's ground clearance?

As mentioned, the Fortuner is made for the rough and tumble. The ground clearance is 216mm “running clearance”. That’s decent for an SUV of this type, but if you need more, you can always consider a lift kit – there are plenty available in the aftermarket.

 

 

What is the Fortuner's wading depth?

Toyota claims a wading depth of 700mm for the Fortuner. That’s decent, but an Everest has 800mm.

What is the Toyota Fortuner towing capacity?

If you’re thinking of fitting a tow bar to your Fortuner, just note that the towed load capacity is 750kg for an unbraked trailer, or 3100kg for a braked trailer. 

That’s competitive. Everest has 3000kg-3100kg, Pajero Sport has 3100kg, and Prado has 3000kg.

Sadly, we haven’t had the opportunity to do a tow test review. 

What are the key stats & specs of the Toyota Fortuner engine?

The powertrain available in the Fortuner is a one size fits all proposition. The engine is a 2.8-litre turbo diesel motor.

Engine specs for this revised unit have seen a bump, with power rated at 150kW (at 3400rpm) and torque at 500Nm (from 1600-2800rpm). It only comes with a six-speed automatic transmission – there is no manual gearbox anymore – and you can’t get it in anything but 4WD. 

The 2.8-litre turbo-diesel four-cylinder produces 150kW/500Nm. The 2.8-litre turbo-diesel four-cylinder produces 150kW/500Nm.

If those specifications don’t tickle your fancy – maybe you think you need more engine size or an extra turbocharger – the Ford Everest might be a strong option. Its diesel specs are excellent – the 3.2L five-cylinder single-turbo offers 147kW/470Nm, while the 2.0-litre bi-turbo model has 157kW/500Nm. 

What colours is the Toyota Fortuner available in?

Funny you should ask, because the colour palette isn’t overly expansive. The choices are as follows: Glacier White (no cost); Silver Sky, Graphite grey, Eclipse Black, Phantom Brown, Saturn Blue and Feverish Red (all add $600 to the cost).

Our GXL was finished in Phantom Brown. Our GXL was finished in Phantom Brown.

For those who wish for a gold, orange, beige or pink paint option – let alone green! – there are no such options. 

Are there any must have accessories?

What you consider a must have is really going to be determined by what you intend to do with the car. If you live on a farm, then body protection or a bullbar might be a good choice, not to mention some rubber floor mats. 

If you’re more urban, maybe you’ll choose a different set of rims – if the ones available on the trim levels as standard don’t suffice. 

 There are literally dozens of accessories to choose from, both from Toyota’s Genuine Accessories catalogue, or the aftermarket. 

Does the Toyota Fortuner have any common problems, issues or faults?

If you look hard enough on the internet, you’ll find all sorts of one-off complaints. John Citizen may have had automatic transmission problems, Barry Nobody might have had engine injector and turbo defects, while Jennifer Person could have come across suspension issues.

But thankfully, we have a page that can help you out – it’s our Toyota Fortuner problems page. It should help you find out of there really are clutch problems on early examples, or automatic gearbox problems on the later versions. There, we take a look at common issues and recalls for the Toyota Fortuner, including the diesel particulate filter problems (DPF issues) that plagued the earlier versions of the 2.8L diesel engine.

What are the dimensions of the Fortuner?

Dimensions for the Fortuner are as follows: It is 4795mm long on a 2745mm wheelbase, sits 1835mm tall, and is 1855mm wide (excluding mirrors). That actually makes it small for the size category, with many rivals longer and wider than it, and it’s no surprise the interior feels a little cramped in the Fortuner as a result. 

As for mass, the gross vehicle weight or gross vehicle mass (GVM) is 2800kg, with kerb weights listed at 2130kg (GX), 2125kg (GXL) and 2155kg (Crusade). 

What fuel does the Toyota Fortuner use?

There’s no point trying to do the diesel vs petrol maths here. The Fortuner is only available in diesel in Australia

That’s right – no petrol, no gas or LPG. In other markets, that might be available, but Aussies get the 2.8L oil burner engine only. 

What is the Fortuner's fuel consumption?

The official fuel economy figures for the Toyota Fortuner are identical across all three grades – because each has the same engine, transmission and drivetrain.

Combined cycle diesel fuel consumption is pegged at 7.6 litres per 100 kilometres (that’s 13.1 km/L). Your mileage may vary, like ours did – on test, we recorded a fuel consumption average of 9.8L/100km.

If you’re really into it, there’s an eco mode you can drive in, which dulls the throttle response a bit. Otherwise there’s normal and sport driving modes.

As mentioned above, you don’t need to think about petrol consumption, as Fortuner is diesel only.

What is the fuel tank capacity?

The fuel tank size for the Toyota Fortuner range is 80 litres. There is no long range fuel tank option.

If you need more fuel capacity for long distance range, you should consider a Prado, which has a 150L diesel tank (87L main, 63L sub tank) for models with the rear-door mounted spare wheel. 

How does the Toyota Fortuner feel to drive?

Don’t go expecting a plush, comfortable, refined drive experience. The Fortuner is based on the HiLux platform, and it feels like it has some agricultural, rugged underpinnings to it as a result.

You can take the Fortuner seriously off-road straight out of the showroom. It’s made for the rough stuff, and feels best over slow-going, taxing tracks. Gravel roads and unsealed surfaces can make it feel a little jittery and harsh. It’s mainly the rear suspension that bucks and wobbles, while the front suspension is calmer and more controlled for the most part. 

The ride is even more difficult to live with in day-to-day driving, with less composure than most of its rivals when it comes to handling potholes, pockmarks and especially sharp edges like road joins. There are aftermarket air suspension kits you can get that might help alleviate those issues, though. 

One thing that is noticeably better than before is the steering. The previous version of the Fortuner had heavy and cumbersome steering response, meaning the turning radius – a relatively tight 11.6m turning circle – felt a lot bigger than that.

Now, though, the has been upgraded with a variable flow power steering pump that gives you more assistance at lower speeds, like when you’re parking the car. It is better, but still nowhere near as fingertip-light as a Ford Everest.

As for powertrain performance, the 2.8-litre’s ticked outputs mean it is brisk in its acceleration. There’s a bit of clatter to contend with as you accelerate, and some lag from a standstill, too. But it is quick enough and refined enough for this class of vehicle.

The six-speed auto, however, can be somewhat confused at times. Toyota has a tendency to tune in a bit too much aggression with its engine/exhaust brake characteristic, meaning you will hear the engine revving hard when you’re descending a hill. It’s supposed to stop you needing to ride the brakes, and it does, but by golly it’s noisy.

Otherwise, the shifts are pretty predictable and well considered.

Which version of the Toyota Fortuner is the best?

If we had to do a model comparison of the three models in the range, it wouldn’t be the Crusade that we’d pick. Nope, it would be the GXL, which has a few things we think you’d want (roof rails, privacy glass, a proximity key and optional leather seat trim) instead of stuff you probably don’t need, like a power tailgate.

 

Does the Toyota Fortuner have a manual or automatic transmission?

The only current transmission option in the Australian-delivered Fortuner is a six-speed automatic (with paddleshifters from GXL up).

In earlier versions of the Fortuner, it was available with a six-speed manual.

How does the Toyota Fortuner compare to its rivals?

Let’s put it this way. If the choice was Fortuner vs Everest, it’d be the Ford we’d go for. If it’s Fortuner vs Pajero Sport? Again, it’s not the Toyota we’d opt for.

It’s not to all tastes, the Fortuner, and unless you’re really dead set keen on serious off-road driving, it’s hard to see why you’d choose it over one of its rivals… other than that legendary Toyota reliability we hear so much about. Oh, and the huge dealer network that means parts or a fix are easier to come by than for any other brand.

How good is the Toyota Fortuner’s sound system and infotainment set-up?

The big change for the interior of the Fortuner for 2021 was the sound system. Well, more specifically, it was the touch screen, which now offers the added simplicity of Apple CarPlay and Android Auto phone mirroring technology.

All grades come with USB input and AM/FM radio, plus Bluetooth phone and audio streaming. There is no DVD or CD player.

The GX and GXL models have six speakers, while the Crusade gets an 11-speaker JBL stereo with a subwoofer.

How many seats does the Toyota Fortuner have?

The seating arrangements for all Fortuner models sold in Australia is the same. How many seats? Seven is the answer, in a 2+3+2 format. Wondering about leather seats? They’re optional on GXL, standard on Crusade.

All Fortuners come with a third row of seats. All Fortuners come with a third row of seats.

How fast is the Toyota Fortuner?

It’s no horsepower hero, so don’t go expecting a 0-100 time of less than 10 seconds. There is no official claimed acceleration speed time from Toyota. 

Does the Toyota Fortuner have a dual battery system?

Not as standard. There are options available in the aftermarket.

What is the Toyota Fortuner safety rating?

The Toyota Fortuner has a five-star ANCAP crash test safety rating, which is based on 2019 scoring.

The Fortuner range comes as standard with safety features such as auto emergency braking (AEB) with forward collision warning (from 10km/h to 180km/h), as well as pedestrian and cyclist detection that operates from 10km/h to 80km/h. There is also a lane departure warning system with lane keeping assist, which is operable between 50km/h and 180km/h.

Fortuner has the standard array of traction and stability control systems. Fortuner has the standard array of traction and stability control systems.

The Fortuner range doesn’t have blind-spot monitoring or rear cross-traffic alert, unlike some rivals. It’s also falling behind some less hardcore seven seaters in terms of other safety items, like front centre airbags, rear occupant alert and safe exit assist.

The Fortuner has seven airbags fitted: dual front, front side, driver’s knee, and full-length curtain airbags. 

Does the Toyota Fortuner have ISOFIX points?

If you’re wondering where you’ll be able to mount the baby car seat, it’s a middle row only affair. There are dual ISOFIX points in the second row outboard seats, and three top-tether points (the middle one mounts in the rear ceiling above the third row). Keep that in mind, as it might make things difficult if you’re using all three rows, all the time.

How many years and km does the warranty last?

The Toyota ownership promise is pretty decent these days, and could certainly win some buyers over.

There’s a five-year/unlimited kilometre warranty plan for the entire vehicle, while the brand has a standard extended warranty (out to seven years/unlimited km) for the powertrain, if you maintain logbook servicing – you don’t need to service the vehicle with Toyota, just so long as an accredited mechanic’s workshop stamps your logbook, you’re fine.

The maintenance intervals, though, are short, at six months/10,000km. That means you’ll have to be okay with taking your vehicle in for servicing twice a year, and that’s more than average (most competitors are 12 months/15,000km intervals).

You don’t get any free roadside assist included when you buy a new Toyota – you’ll have to pay a state motoring club membership instead.

If ownership promise is important to you, you’re best considering the Mitsubishi Pajero Sport, which is backed by a warranty and capped price plan that extends out to 10 years if serviced inhouse, and the maintenance costs are comparatively low, plus there’s four years roadside assist included.

Is Toyota Fortuner reliable?

It’s hard to say whether a new car is reliable or not, but aside from some earlier concerns with DPF clogging (which has been rectified, and all models now come with a manual particulate burn-off button), this generation of Fortuner/HiLux models have seemingly proved quite reliable.

DPF clogging was an issue with the earlier 2.8L diesel engine. DPF clogging was an issue with the earlier 2.8L diesel engine.

 

How much does the Toyota Fortuner cost to service?

Servicing costs are pegged at $250 per visit (or $500 per year) which again, isn’t the best around. That service surety spans out to three years/60,000km before the prices rise. 

That cost and the requirement to maintain the vehicle more regularly than most rivals has nothing to do with the oil capacity of the engine – which, according to Castrol, is 7.5 litres including the oil filter.

Does the Toyota Fortuner have a timing belt or chain?

There is no question over the 2.8-litre diesel engine having a timing belt or chain – it has a chain. There is some internet chatter over these potentially developing a rattle after tens of thousands of kilometres, especially under cold starts.

How good is the resale value of a Toyota Fortuner?

Not quite as good as a Prado or FJ Cruiser!

But on the whole, Fortuner is holding its value well in the used car market. At the time of writing – COVID is still out there, Australians can’t travel overseas for leisure, and 4x4 prices are skyrocketing – you might even pay close to new-car prices for a two-year-old Fortuner. 

There is no such thing as a cheap second-hand Toyota 4WD. 

Where can you download the Toyota Fortuner owner's manual?

If you lose your owners manual, you’ll probably want to know the website Toyotamanuals.com.au – it has downloadable owner’s books available broken down to the model year (MY) build.

Verdict 7.5/10

The Toyota Fortuner will be the right car for some people in the market for a 4WD seven-seater. But not all people.

It plays an interesting role in the company’s range – smaller and cheaper than a Prado, more capable than a Kluger, and an interesting wagon alternative to a HiLux. 

If you’re the sort of person who knows you’ll need the serious off-road capability the Fortuner has to offer, and on a regular basis, then it might be just the thing for you. Otherwise, there are more competitive and practical choices, not only from Toyota, but from Ford and Mitsubishi, among others.

Matt Campbell
Expert Rating
Managing Editor - Head of Video
7.5

Share

Pricing guides

$68,990
Based on 34 cars listed for sale in the last 6 months
Lowest Price
$54,000
Highest Price
$77,990

Range and Specs

VehicleSpecsPrice*
Crusade 2.8L, Diesel, 6 SP $52,400 – 66,220 2021 Toyota Fortuner 2021 Crusade Pricing and Specs
GX 2.8L, Diesel, 6 SP $41,400 – 52,910 2021 Toyota Fortuner 2021 GX Pricing and Specs
GX NAV 2.8L, Diesel, 6 SP $42,200 – 54,010 2021 Toyota Fortuner 2021 GX NAV Pricing and Specs
GXL 2.8L, Diesel, 6 SP $46,400 – 58,630 2021 Toyota Fortuner 2021 GXL Pricing and Specs
Disclaimer: The pricing information shown in the editorial content (Review Prices) is to be used as a guide only and is based on information provided to Carsguide Autotrader Media Solutions Pty Ltd (Carsguide) both by third party sources and the car manufacturer at the time of publication. The Review Prices were correct at the time of publication.  Carsguide does not warrant or represent that the information is accurate, reliable, complete, current or suitable for any particular purpose. You should not use or rely upon this information without conducting an independent assessment and valuation of the vehicle.