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Toyota Corolla Pricing and Specs

2020 Toyota Corolla


From $23,335

Based on Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price (MSRP)

1967 to 2019

$940 - 32,120

Think Toyota and you're inevitably thinking Corolla. Always near the top of the brand's best-seller list in Australia, the Corolla is popular with private buyers, but it is its appearance on company and government fleets across Australia that contributes to its always stunning sales results. While it's not known for engaging driving dynamics or cutting-edge in-cabin technology, its hard-earned reputation for bulletproof reliability and aftersales care ensures it remains a top choice for small car buyers. It's available with a choice of petrol or hybrid engines, and in a hatch or sedan body shape.

The Corolla Ascent Sport starts off at $23,335, while the range-topping, Corolla ZR TWO Tone Option (hybrid) is priced at $35,645.

Year Price From Price To
2021 $23,335 $35,645
2020 $23,335 $35,645
2019 $12,800 $32,120
2018 $11,300 $26,840
2017 $10,700 $24,970
2016 $9,600 $22,550
2015 $8,400 $20,460
2014 $6,200 $18,480
2013 $5,600 $16,940
2012 $4,600 $14,300
2011 $3,700 $11,110
2010 $3,100 $9,790
2009 $2,600 $7,590
2008 $2,500 $5,940
2007 $2,200 $6,050
2006 $2,100 $5,720
2005 $2,400 $5,390
2004 $2,300 $5,390
2003 $2,300 $5,170
2002 $2,200 $5,060
2001 $2,200 $5,060
2000 $1,900 $4,070
1999 $1,900 $4,070
1998 $1,900 $4,070
1997 $1,800 $4,070
1996 $1,800 $4,070
1995 $1,800 $4,070
1994 $1,800 $4,070
1993 $1,800 $4,070
1992 $1,250 $4,070
1991 $1,250 $4,070
1990 $1,250 $4,070
1989 $1,250 $4,070
1988 $1,250 $3,630
1987 $1,250 $3,630
1986 $940 $3,630
1985 $940 $4,290
1984 $940 $4,290
1983 $940 $4,290
1982 $940 $4,070
1981 $940 $4,070
1980 $940 $4,070
1979 $940 $4,070
1978 $1,250 $4,070
1977 $1,900 $4,070
1976 $1,900 $4,070
1975 $1,550 $4,070
1974 $1,450 $4,070
1973 $1,250 $4,070
1972 $1,250 $3,080
1971 $1,250 $3,080
1970 $1,250 $3,140
1969 $1,250 $3,850
1968 $1,250 $3,850
1967 $1,250 $2,040
* Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price

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Toyota Corolla FAQs

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

  • How do I find a reputable mechanic in my area?

    For a start, where did you get that price for the part? Was it advertised online? Many workshops refuse to use cheap, knock-off (copied) parts from overseas warehouses, so the replacement switch they are proposing to use may easily be more expensive.

    I know it sounds like a lot of money, Debbie, but even if that is the price of the switch, here’s roughly how it breaks down. The workshop will usually add a percentage of mark-up on the part involved to cover the cost of ordering it, so let’s say that $84 part will be passed on to you for $100. Then, labour is charged out per hour, and rates can be anything from $75 to $150 (generally speaking, although specialists can charge much, much more than that). But even if we take the middle of those figures and call it $120 per hour, and the job takes one hour, by the time you’ve added the $100 switch, you’re already at $220 and the cheapest of your quotes. And that’s if there are no other little rubber seals, wiring terminals or plastic clips that need to be replaced as part of the job.

    Also, consider that to do this job, there’s a fair chance the steering wheel will have to be removed and that’s not as simple as it sounds in a car with an air-bag in the steering wheel. Time is money, but never more so than in a busy workshop. The bottom line is that it those quotes don’t sound like a rip-off at all.

    As far as finding a workshop in your area, word of mouth is usually a pretty good indicator in these cases. Ask your friends and family (and anybody else you trust) where they take their cars and be guided on that basis to begin with.

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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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  • Will a Toyota Corolla run on E10 petrol?

    The short answer is yes. All Toyotas sold brand-new in Australia after the turn of the century (and some models well before that date) can run on E10.

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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.