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Toyota Camry
EXPERT RATING
7.3
/ 10
See our complete guide for the Toyota Camry

Toyota Camry Pricing and Specs

2021 price from
$28,990*

The Toyota Camry is available from $28,990 to $46,990 for the 2021 Sedan across a range of models.

If you think you’ve seen a lot of Camrys on the road, here and overseas, you’re not wrong. It was way back in 2005 that the 10 millionth Camry rolled off the production line at Toyota Australia’s Altona plant. There are, literally millions of Camrys on the road somewhere, right now, which just shows you how popular this sedan-style family car has been since it launched locally way back in 1983. Despite the end of local manufacturing in 2017, the nameplate shows no signs of slowing down. Sometimes criticised for being the white-good of cars, and a model beloved of the old and the slow, the Camry succeeds because it simply does everything well, and simply, and it has so clearly proven its reliability, and practicality, over the decades.

The Camry Ascent starts off at $28,990, while the range-topping, Camry SL Hybrid is priced at $46,990.

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Year Price From Price To
2021 $28,990 $46,990
2020 $19,300 $44,110
2019 $17,400 $40,150
2018 $16,100 $35,530
2017 $12,600 $31,460
2016 $11,100 $24,860
2015 $9,600 $22,770
2014 $7,900 $20,130
2013 $7,000 $17,930
2012 $6,000 $16,170
2011 $5,700 $12,870
2010 $5,100 $12,100
2009 $4,400 $10,010
2008 $4,000 $9,130
2007 $3,700 $8,470
2006 $3,400 $8,910
2005 $3,100 $8,470
2004 $2,900 $7,700
2003 $2,800 $7,590
2002 $2,400 $7,590
2001 $2,400 $6,270
2000 $2,300 $6,270
1999 $2,300 $5,500
1998 $2,300 $5,500
1997 $2,300 $5,170
1996 $2,400 $5,390
1995 $2,400 $6,930
1994 $2,400 $6,930
1993 $2,400 $6,930
1992 $2,400 $4,730
1991 $2,200 $4,510
1990 $2,400 $4,400
1989 $2,100 $4,400
1988 $2,100 $4,400
1987 $2,100 $4,070
1986 $2,400 $4,070
1985 $2,400 $4,070
1984 $2,400 $4,070
1983 $2,400 $4,070

Toyota Camry FAQs

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

  • What car should I buy?

    Boy, there’s a big difference between a Toyota CH-R and an Isuzu MU-X, Kathy. Rarely would both those models make it to the same short-list. In any case, the problem you’ll face is that buying any brand-new car involves waving goodbye to a large chunk of its residual value the same day you drive it home for the first time.

    Who is advising you to get rid of the Toyota? I’ve seen plenty of V6 Toyotas with more than 300,000km showing and still going strong. And if the mileage does worry you, what about finding a low-kilometre second-hand Aurion and pocketing the many thousands of dollars you’ve saved by not buying a brand-new car? You already know you love the way the Aurion drives (and its reliability is beyond question) it’s big enough for grand-kids and it’ll handle its share of dirt-road action.

    If you can’t find an Aurion, a V6 Camry is a good alternative, offering a similar level of interior space, performance and lots of value for money. A later-model example will also have side-curtain air-bags to protect rear-seat passengers. And when the word honesty is used in the context of cars, a Toyota Camry is one of the first mental images to appear.

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  • Toyota Camry 2012: Can I mix fully synthetic and semi synthetic oils?

    Let me guess, you did an oil change 12 months ago using semi-synthetic oil and then another one six months ago using fully-synthetic. And now, there’s just enough oil left in either container that, if you combined them, you could do the next oil change without buying more oil. Am I close?

    Anyway, the short answer is no, you shouldn’t mix two different types or grades of oil. Remember the old Castrol TV ads; Oils aint oils? Well, it should have been: Oils aint just oils. Oil isn’t just refined crude; a modern automotive engine oil is made up of lots of components, collectively referred to as additives. These additives make oil more effective at both high and low temperatures as well as providing extra protection and sometimes even a cleaning function.

    Which is great, but the different additives in different oils sometimes don’t get along too well when they’re mixed. Sometimes they can cancel each other out, at which point you’re suddenly using oil that doesn’t protect as well as it should.

    Keep the spare oil from each oil change as a top-up (something you probably won’t need in a relatively new Toyota Camry). And if it’s not needed for that, give the poor old lawn-mower an oil change with the left-overs. How long since the mower or brush-cutter got some love?

     

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  • Toyota Camry: Can I exchange the space saver for a full size spare?

    You’ll have to buy a regular road wheel and tyre of the same size as are on the car.

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See All Toyota Camry FAQs
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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