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2012 Toyota Landcruiser
EXPERT RATING
6.5
/ 10
See our complete guide for the Toyota Land Cruiser

2012 Toyota Landcruiser Pricing and Specs

Price Guide
$59,999*

The Toyota Landcruiser 2012 prices range from $39,975 for the basic trim level SUV Landcruiser Workmate (4X4) to $80,420 for the top of the range SUV Landcruiser Sahara (4X4).

The Toyota Landcruiser 2012 comes in SUV and Ute.

The Toyota Landcruiser 2012 is available in Diesel and Regular Unleaded Petrol. Engine sizes and transmissions vary from the SUV 4.5L 5 SP Manual to the SUV 4.5L 6 SP Automatic.

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SUV

Toyota Landcruiser Models SPECS PRICE
60TH Anniversary L.e. 4.5LDiesel6 speed automatic $42,000 – 53,680
60TH Anniversary L.e. 4.7LRegular Unleaded Petrol5 speed automatic $36,500 – 47,190
Altitude 4.5LDiesel6 speed automatic $44,600 – 56,430
Altitude SE 4.5LDiesel6 speed automatic $44,500 – 56,320
Altitude SE 4.7LRegular Unleaded Petrol5 speed automatic $36,600 – 47,300
GX (4X4) 4.5LDiesel6 speed automatic $37,300 – 48,290
GXL (4X4) 4.5LDiesel6 speed automatic $43,600 – 55,110
GXL (4X4) 4.6LRegular Unleaded Petrol6 speed automatic $38,100 – 49,280
Sahara (4X4) 4.5LDiesel6 speed automatic $55,300 – 69,960
Sahara (4X4) 4.6LRegular Unleaded Petrol6 speed automatic $47,100 – 59,510
VX (4X4) 4.5LDiesel6 speed automatic $46,500 – 58,740
VX (4X4) 4.6LRegular Unleaded Petrol6 speed automatic $41,200 – 52,690
Workmate (4X4) 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $27,300 – 36,190
Workmate (4X4) 11 Seat 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $30,000 – 39,270
Workmate (4X4) 3 Seat 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $29,500 – 38,610

Ute

Toyota Landcruiser Models SPECS PRICE
GX (4X4) 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $38,900 – 49,720
GXL (4X4) 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $40,200 – 51,480
GXL (4X4) 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $44,000 – 55,660
Workmate (4X4) 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $26,100 – 34,540
Workmate (4X4) 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $40,800 – 52,250

Toyota Land Cruiser 2012 FAQs

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

  • Toyota LandCruiser 2016:

    I don’t think this is an isolated problem, Andrea, as I’ve heard of exactly the same thing happening to other 200-Series Toyotas. From the look of things, this type of recurring limp-home-mode problem with the LandCruiser is usually down to one of three things.

    The first is a damaged or faulty stepper motor which controls both the throttle and the variable vanes on the turbocharger. Sometimes the vanes can become stuck, refuse to budge and burn out the stepper motor’s electronics in the process. If there’s a problem with any of those components, the stepper motor – at the very least -t will need to be replaced. The advice there is to use the genuine Toyota part, not a cheaper copy.

    The second possibility is a fault with the EGR valve, and the third is a faulty accelerator pedal which, unlike older cars, does not connect via a cable to the throttle, but ends an electronic signal to the car’s computer. Any glitch here can send the car into limp-home. The fact that you’ve had problems while in cruise control makes me suspect either the accelerator or stepper motor, so they’d be the components I’d be checking first. For what it’s worth, I reckon the police-scanner explanation is a load of rubbish.

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  • Toyota Land Cruiser 200 Series: What is the height of the running board?

    Here’s a figure you won’t find on the specification sheet on the brochure. The internet is no help either, so I took my trusty tape-measure around to a Toyota dealership and worked it out old-school. The answer is 400mm (40cm) but that’s for a standard vehicle. Bigger tyres and lifted suspension will throw that into a cocked hat.

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  • Toyota Land Cruiser 2014: Is this a good car to buy second-hand?

    I’ll take a punt here and suggest that the $55,000 price was the trade-in value at a Toyota dealership. Certainly, it’s about what a dealer would offer as a trade-in on a new LandCruiser, so it’s a good deal at that money.

    The best thing you can do is sit your mate down, look him in the eye and get honest answers about how the vehicle has been used and what condition it’s in. This was a relatively early example of the turbo-diesel V8 and while they improved as Toyota made running changes, the early engines were known to burn a bit of oil. After his years of ownership, your pal should be well aware of things like that, so get some straight answers.

    If it checks out, that’s great, but you’d still want to have a contingency budget for repairs as these were complex machines, and even jobs like replacing the starter motor (which lives up under the inlet manifold on these V8s) can cost a motzah to complete. That said, I love the idea that the vehicle has done mostly highway kilometres and that it’s never been off road. Seriously, that’s the second-hand LandCruiser you want to buy.

     

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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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