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Toyota Corolla
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Toyota Corolla Pricing and Specs

2022 price from

The Toyota Corolla is available from $25,395 to $35,645 for the 2022 range of models in Hatchback and Sedan body types.

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 $25,395, while the range-topping, Corolla ZR TWO Tone Option Hybrid is priced at $35,645.

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Year Price From Price To
2022 $25,395 $35,645
2021 $18,000 $37,510
2020 $16,400 $35,860
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

Toyota Corolla FAQs

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

  • What car should I buy to replace my 2006 Toyota Corolla?

    There are still plenty of great small cars around within your budget, Agnes, and they all have good safety packages (or we wouldn’t recommend them). Look at offerings such as the Suzuki Swift Navigator (with the optional autonomous emergency braking) for around $17,000 (plus on-road costs) or the Kia Rio S at around $19,000 or Kia Picanto S (one size smaller than the Rio) at closer to $16,000. Both the Kias also feature the brand’s excellent seven-year warranty, capped-price servicing and free roadside assistance which is great peace of mind.

    The Volkswagen Polo is a classy drive but a little more expensive at closer to $21,000 for the 85TSi Comfortline. Actually, to be honest, you’ve missed the boat on bargain small cars by a couple of years. Firm favourites such as the Toyota Yaris and Mazda 2 have both been updated relatively recently and have recorded big price jumps in the process. The cheapest Yaris with an automatic transmission is now around $23,000 (it was less than $17,000 back in 2018) while the Mazda 2 Maxx went from being a sub-$17,000 proposition in 2018 to a $23,000 car by the time you add an automatic transmission in 2020.

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  • Do the Toyota Corolla hybrid tyre repair kits actually work?

    Toyota’s approach to this matter is interesting. When it comes to the hybrid versions of the new Corolla, the SX variant gets a space-saver spare while the ZR hybrid gets a repair kit. But some of the other petrol-only and entry-level models get a space-saver and a repair kit.

    The repair kit will work provided you’re familiar with how to use it and the leak in the tyre isn’t a huge, gaping gash in the sidewall. If that’s the case, you’re snookered. But if it’s just a nail you’ve run over that’s causing the leak, the repair kit will work. Even so, your next destination should be a tyre shop to have the puncture repaired properly.

    Space-saver spares are another matter. While they’ll get you going again after a flat tyre, they can make a vehicle very unstable to drive at any speed and over any distance. That’s why they have an 80km-at-80km/h limit applied to them. But as an alternative to walking home, they’re better than nothing. But since some Corollas come with both a space-saver spare and a repair kit, why not lean on the salesperson when doing the deal and asking them to include one of each? Make it a condition of the sale and I bet you’ll get what you want.

    The other thing to think about is what you’re likely to do if you get a flat tyre. Are you the sort of person who’s going to change a flat tyre themselves and continue on, or are you the urban-dwelling, roadside-assistance type who will call for back-up? If you’re the latter – and there’s no shame in that - then none of this stuff matters in the first place.

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  • How to replace the key battery for a 2012 Toyota Corolla?

    You should be able to prise open the key’s plastic body and then gain access to the battery-case within. But be careful, as older plastics become brittle with age and you don’t want to snap any of the locking tabs or the body itself (if you do, replacement keys are available online). If that all sounds a bit difficult, you could take the key to a shop or kiosk that cuts keys (and sells watch-bands and batteries) and they should be able to supply and fit the new battery for you. If you do it at home, make sure you dispose of the old button-battery safely as these pose a real threat to babies and toddlers.

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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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