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2019 Lexus ES
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2019 Lexus ES Pricing and Specs


The Lexus ES 2019 prices range from $41,300 for the basic trim level Sedan ES ES300H Luxury (hybrid) to $68,860 for the top of the range Sedan ES ES350 Sports Luxury.

The Lexus ES 2019 is available in Hybrid with Premium Unleaded and Premium Unleaded Petrol. Engine sizes and transmissions vary from the Sedan 2.5L 6 SP CVT Auto Sequential to the Sedan 3.5L 6 SP Automatic.

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ES300H F Sport (hybrid) 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $48,200 – 60,940
ES300H F Sport + EP (hybrid) 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $51,000 – 64,460
ES300H Luxury (hybrid) 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $41,300 – 52,800
ES300H Luxury + EP (hybrid) 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $47,600 – 60,170
ES300H Luxury Hybrid 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $42,400 – 54,230
ES300H Sports Luxury BLK MTS (hybrid) 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $52,200 – 66,000
ES300H Sports Luxury BRN MTS (hybrid) 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $52,200 – 66,000
ES300H Sports Luxury Hybrid 2.5LHybrid with Premium UnleadedCVT auto $53,700 – 67,870
ES350 Luxury 3.5LPremium Unleaded Petrol6 speed automatic $48,900 – 61,820
ES350 Sports Luxury 3.5LPremium Unleaded Petrol6 speed automatic $54,500 – 68,860

Lexus ES 2019 FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Lexus here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • I am considering both Volvo XC60 B5 Inscription or Lexus NX300h F-Sport. I am wondering which is more reliable and suitable for long-term value?

    Although both these cars are similar in many ways, there’s one area where they take difference philosophies. And that’s in the way their hybrid systems are configured and prioritised.

    While the Lexus is more of a conventional hybrid with the electric motor doing a lot of the heavy lifting, the Volvo is what’s called a mild hybrid., As the name suggests, that means the electric power is limited to a 10kW boost when taking off or when the driver requires maximum acceleration.

    A mild hybrid layout does still operate the stop-start function and can harvest energy when slowing down, so it’s still a worthwhile slice of tech, but it won’t affect fuel consumption as much as the Lexus’ full hybrid system.

    Reliability is a bit of an unknown with any new car, but it’s fair to say that the Lexus’ reputation will count for something come trade-in time. Not to mention that, as the more hybrid-focussed of the pair, the Lexus might also be a little more future-proof.

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  • What used hybrid should I buy?

    The world of hybrids is moving very fast, Hannah, and the rule of thumb is that newer is better purely because the technology is improving all the time. You’re obviously concerned with running costs and your carbon-footprint, so the latest hybrid technology with a full factory warranty would seem to be an obvious way to go.

    That puts the new Corolla Hybrid firmly in the frame as both a car with the latest planet-saving and life-saving tech as well as Toyota’s five-year/unlimited-kilometre warranty as well as a ten-year warranty on the hybrid’s batteries. For some reason, Lexus hasn’t budged on its four-year warranty, meaning that a 2017 CT200h might only have a few months of factory cover to run if your bought it now. You’ll also potentially pay more for the second-hand Lexus than you will for the brand-new Corolla.

    The only real drawback with the Corolla Hybrid is that its luggage space – because of the battery-packs – is quite shallow. But beyond that it’s a great car with the hybrid driveline thrown in for just a couple of grand extra. That’s a bargain and it’s one of the reasons the new Corolla will be a lot of Australian families’ first hybrid.

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  • Lexus IS200 2002: Is it worth keeping my car is issues are starting to arise?

    That’s a difficult call to make. The car has done quite a few kilometres and is in the twilight of its life. If it’s been properly serviced all its life to date and you continue to service it well you should be able to keep on top of any issues that crop up. But at the same you should anticipate that problems might occur more often now, and that will involve more expense. Looking forward you need to decide if you want to gamble on it giving little or no trouble, or get out of it. If you are not sure about it get out of it now.

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Disclaimer: You acknowledge and agree that all answers are provided as a general guide only and should not be relied upon as bespoke advice. Carsguide is not liable for the accuracy of any information provided in the answers.

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