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2020 Toyota Landcruiser
EXPERT RATING
7.7
/ 10
See our complete guide for the Toyota Land Cruiser

2020 Toyota Landcruiser Pricing and Specs

Price Guide
$114,989*

The Toyota Landcruiser 2020 prices range from $69,970 for the basic trim level Ute Landcruiser Workmate (4X4) to $171,977 for the top of the range SUV Landcruiser LC200 Sahara Horizon SE (4X4).

The Toyota Landcruiser 2020 comes in SUV and Ute.

The Toyota Landcruiser 2020 is available in Diesel and Regular Unleaded Petrol. Engine sizes and transmissions vary from the Ute 4.5L 5 SP Manual to the SUV 4.5L 6 SP Automatic.

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SUV

Toyota Landcruiser Models SPECS PRICE
GXL (4X4) 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $57,900 – 73,260
GXL (4X4) 5 Seat 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $57,800 – 73,040
LC200 GX (4X4) 4.5LDiesel6 speed automatic $65,000 – 82,170
LC200 GXL (4X4) 4.5LDiesel6 speed automatic $74,300 – 93,940
LC200 Sahara (4X4) 4.5LDiesel6 speed automatic $99,800 – 126,170
LC200 Sahara Horizon SE (4X4) 4.5LDiesel6 speed automatic $106,700 – 134,970
LC200 VX (4X4) 4.5LDiesel6 speed automatic $82,900 – 104,830
Workmate (4X4) 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $52,000 – 65,780
Workmate (4X4) 2 Seat 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $55,200 – 69,850

Ute

Toyota Landcruiser Models SPECS PRICE
GX (4X4) 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $56,800 – 71,830
GXL (4X4) 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $59,200 – 74,910
GXL (4X4) 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $61,300 – 77,550
Workmate (4X4) 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $55,200 – 69,740
Workmate (4X4) 4.5LDiesel5 speed manual $57,200 – 72,380

Toyota Land Cruiser 2020 FAQs

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

  • Which of the Toyota LandCruiser is the most best?

    Only two six-cylinder diesel options were available in the LandCruiser from 2000 onwards. The 100 Series used a 4.2-litre turbo-diesel six-cylinder (dubbed the 1HD-FTE) which has lots of performance and a great reputation for reliability and durability. The base-model version of the 100 Series (officially known as the 105 Series) used the non-turbocharged 4.2-litre six-cylinder diesel (the 1HZ) which is even more long-lived with many owners recording more that half-a-million kilometres without major issues. The catch is that the 1HZ with just 96kW of power and 285Nm of torque felt pretty underwhelming in the relatively heavy LandCruiser. The turbocharged 1HD-FTE, meanwhile, could muster up a more meaningful 151kW and 430Nm. Both those engine options ran until the end of the 100 Series which was eventually replaced by the 200 Series in 2007. At that point, the only diesel engine offered was the twin-turbo V8 diesel. Early examples of this engine gave some problems, but Toyota made running changes to improve that and the V8 Diesel is now also highly regarded.

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  • What's a good 4WD for the outback?

    You really have two ways to go here. The fact that you want to go off-road in the best/worst conditions this country has to offer means an SUV or cross-over just isn’t going to cut it. With that in mind, you’re looking at either a dual-cab ute or a conventional four-wheel-drive wagon.

    In the ute world, there’s plenty of choice within your budget, but you need to be careful that the vehicle in question hasn’t been worked to death by a tradie towing a bobcat Monday to Friday. The popularity of these vehicles, meanwhile, means that there’s lots of choice when it comes to aftermarket bits and pieces to complete your dream vehicle.

    The other route – a conventional wagon-style 4X4 – also places a lot of choice within your budget. The Toyota LandCruiser Prado would be a good choice, as would something like a Mitsubishi Pajero which has always represented good value for money both brand-new and second-hand. You could also look at Nissan Patrols which also give you plenty of car for the money and, if you shop carefully, you could find a really nice LandCruiser 80 Series, reckoned by some to be the absolute pinnacle of off-road wagons, even though they’re getting on a bit now. There’s great aftermarket and service support for all these options, so it will come down to your personal preferences.

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  • 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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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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