2018 Toyota Kluger Pricing and Specs
The Toyota Kluger 2018 is available in Regular Unleaded Petrol.
When we reviewed the ‘price and features’ of the Kluger 2018, Peter Anderson gave it a rating of 6 out of 10. Find out more in the full review here.
|Toyota Kluger Models||SPECS||PRICE|
|Grande (4x2)||3.5LULPRegular Unleaded Petrol8 SP AUTO8 speed automatic||$38,900 – 49,720|
|Grande (4x4)||3.5LULPRegular Unleaded Petrol8 SP AUTO8 speed automatic||$42,400 – 54,230|
|GX (4X2)||3.5LULPRegular Unleaded Petrol8 SP AUTO8 speed automatic||$30,500 – 39,930|
|GX (4X4)||3.5LULPRegular Unleaded Petrol8 SP AUTO8 speed automatic||$32,000 – 41,910|
|GXL (4X2)||3.5LULPRegular Unleaded Petrol8 SP AUTO8 speed automatic||$35,000 – 45,320|
|GXL (4X4)||3.5LULPRegular Unleaded Petrol8 SP AUTO8 speed automatic||$41,000 – 52,470|
Toyota Kluger 2018 FAQs
Check out real-world situations relating to the Toyota Kluger 2018 here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.
Toyota Kluger: What SUV would have less cabin noise?
So many things affect road noise, which makes it difficult to fix. There’s the road surface itself, the tyres, and the noise insulation in the vehicle. The Honda CR-V might well be quieter, but could still be noisy on the roads you drive on. If the road noise is the thing that is making you switch vehicles, then it might be worth talking to a tyre dealer about a tyre that might be quieter than the ones on your Kluger. If you want to go down that road, you could try a Mazda CX-5 or CX-7, a Kia Sorento or Sportage, Toyota RAV4.Show more
Which is the best value seven-seat SUV for under $40k?
You can also get the Honda CR-V VTi-L for just under $40k and the Nissan X-Trail. Our pick would be the Honda, but bear in mind it lacks a lot of active safety equipment fitted standard to the other brands.Show more
Why did my 2018 Toyota Kluger jump from drive into neutral?
We haven’t heard of the Kluger jumping out of gear as a common problem, but it’s definitely one you need a mechanic to look at as there’s an obvious safety implication if you lose drive at a critical moment. The 'flaring' could simply be the behaviour that’s been programmed into the vehicle at the factory. The idea is that when you start to use large throttle inputs (say, when overtaking) the vehicle interprets that as you driving on a winding, uphill road. So, to keep the engine making lots of power, it holds on to a lower gear than seems normal. And that’s what you’re feeling when the revs stay high beyond your overtaking move. Try adjusting the car’s mode from Sport to Normal or even Economy, at which point the transmission should become a little less frenetic.
The good news is that, if there’s something wrong, your car should still be covered by Toyota’s factory warranty (which was three-years/100,000km when your car was bought new) so make it Toyota’s problem. If you’re not happy with your dealer, talk to Toyota Australia’s customer service department.Show more