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Toyota RAV4 1995

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Toyota RAV4 1995

The 1995 Toyota RAV4 range of configurations is currently priced from $2,999.

The 1995 Toyota RAV4 carries a braked towing capacity of up to 1500 Kg, but check to ensure this applies to the configuration you're considering.

Toyota RAV4 1995 Price and Specs

The Toyota RAV4 1995 is currently available from $2,999 for the RAV4 (4X4) up to $4,990 for the RAV4 (4X4).

Pricing guides

Based on 3 cars listed for sale in the last 6 months
Lowest Price
Highest Price
Toyota RAV4 Model Body Type Specs Price from Price to
(4X4) SUV 2.0L ULP 4 SP AUTO 4X4 $2,999 $4,990
(4X4) SUV 2.0L ULP 5 SP MAN 4X4 $2,999 $4,990
See All Toyota RAV4 1995 Pricing and Specs

Toyota RAV4 1995 Towing capacity

The Toyota RAV4’s towing capacity ranges from 1200kg to 1500kg. Some models also offer heavy-duty or towing option packs which can increase towing capacity, as well as options which can hamper towing capacity. Towing capacities can vary wildly on a large number of factors. These include engine, transmission, model, and options chosen. Always check with the manufacturer or in your vehicles handbook before attempting to tow anything.

Toyota RAV4 Model Body Type Specs Braked Capacity
(4X4) SUV 2.0L,ULP,5 SP MAN 4X4 1200kg
(4X4) SUV 2.0L,ULP,5 SP MAN 4X4 1500kg
(4X4) SUV 2.0L,ULP,4 SP AUTO 4X4 1200kg
(4X4) SUV 2.0L,ULP,4 SP AUTO 4X4 1500kg
See All Toyota RAV4 1995 Towing Capacity

Toyota RAV4 1995 Q&As

Check out real-world situations relating to the Toyota RAV4 here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • Should I buy a Toyota RAV4 or a Honda CR-V?

    You really need to go out and test drive both vehicles, because they both have their plusses and minuses and those will be graded according to your personal preferences. Overall, the RAV4 is a bigger vehicle (almost as big as the original Kluger, in fact) so that might come into the reckoning based purely on the size of your parking space at home.

    The RAV4 rides a bit more softly but your choice of the range-topping VTi-LX in the Honda is a good one because that’s the only model in the line-up that includes autonomous emergency braking, lane-keeping and adaptive cruise-control. That said, the RAV4 has all those features, too, but extends them to the bulk of the models offered, not just the top-spec version.

    On warranty and fuel economy, both compare pretty closely, so it will come down to the little things that you personally find important; things like the Honda’s doors that open almost to 90-degrees and the Toyota’s vast rear seat legroom and cavernous luggage space. Over to you.

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  • Should I buy a plug-in hybrid or an electric car?

    The Ford Escape plug-in should be an interesting vehicle when it arrives, with 165kW of power and something like a 50km electric-only range. It will be here sometime this year, but the exact timing is still a trade secret.

    The Toyota RAV4, meanwhile, isn’t a plug-in hybrid, so it can’t be recharged form your home solar panels (which the plug-in Escape could be). Frankly, if you’re making four times the power your household needs with your solar array, you’re in the pound seats for owning a plug-in hybrid which could put that excess electricity generation to very good use. That’s especially true if most of your driving is around town within a 20km radius or so of home-base.

    That said, the new RAV4 Hybrid is gaining rave reviews as well as recording very sharp real-world fuel-economy figures. But a plug-in hybrid in a household with excess solar capacity could almost be run for free.

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  • Should I buy a Toyota RAV4, Kia Sportage or Mazda CX-5?

    The RAV4 in its current guise is the best the model has ever been. Of course, that’s exactly how it should be, but some car-makers don’t always crack the newer-is-better code. You’re right about the new RAV4 Hybrid being the headline grabber, but that’s because it’s the big change in the RAV4 formula and the one that is likely to attract the most new customers to the franchise. There’s nothing wrong with the two-litre CVT RAV4 per se, but you might find the performance of the smaller petrol engine a bit on the weedy side, especially with a full load of bodies and luggage on board. And, as with any CVT car, the advice is to drive it before you decide, and make sure you don’t find the CVT’s behaviour too foreign. Some people do, others never notice it.

    The Kia Sportage Sport is another good package but suffers the same lacklustre engine performance issue in two-litre petrol form. It does, though, have a conventional six-speed automatic transmission rather than a CVT. And while the Sportage was facelifted in 2018, its basic design goes back to 2015. Which, in fact, makes it an older design than the Mazda CX-5 which was first launched here in 2017. Any of the three vehicles you’ve nominated will do the job but history suggests the Toyota will hold more resale value when trade-in time rolls around. And congratulations on the new addition to the family.

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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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See All Toyota RAV4 Q&As

Toyota RAV4 1995 Dimensions

Dimensions for the 1995 Toyota RAV4 are dependent on which body type is chosen. The maximum width and height is 1695mm x 1660mm and can vary on the basis of model.

Dimensions for the Toyota RAV4 1995 Dimensions  include 1655mm height, 1695mm width, 3715mm length.
Toyota RAV4 Model Body Type Height x Width x Length Ground Clearance
(4X4) SUV 1655x1695x3715 mm 205 mm
(4X4) SUV 1660x1695x4125 mm 205 mm
See All Toyota RAV4 1995 Dimensions

Toyota RAV4 1995 Fuel consumption

Fuel consumption for the 1995 Toyota RAV4 is dependent on the type of engine, transmission, or model chosen. The Toyota RAV4 currently offers fuel consumption from 9.5 to 9.5L/100km. The Toyota RAV4 is available with the following fuel type: ULP.

Toyota RAV4 Model Body Type Specs Fuel Consumption
(4X4) SUV 2.0L,ULP,4 SP AUTO 4X4 9.5L/100km
(4X4) SUV 2.0L,ULP,5 SP MAN 4X4 9.5L/100km
(4X4) SUV 2.0L,ULP,4 SP AUTO 4X4 9.5L/100km
(4X4) SUV 2.0L,ULP,5 SP MAN 4X4 9.5L/100km
* Combined fuel consumption See All Toyota RAV4 1995 Pricing and Specs

Toyota RAV4 1995 Wheel size

Wheel size for the 1995 Toyota RAV4 will vary depending on model chosen, although keep in mind that many manufacturers offer alternate wheel sizes as options on many models.The wheel size available will alter the range of tyres available to be fitted. Standard wheel sizes on the Toyota RAV4 spans from 16x6 inches.

Toyota RAV4 Model Body Type Front Tyre Size Front Rim Rear Tyre Size Rear Rim
(4X4) SUV 215x70 R16 16x6 inches 215x70 R16 16x6 inches
See All Toyota RAV4 1995 Wheel Sizes