Toyota Tacoma Review, Ratings, Specs, Prices, and Photos


At the top of the range, the off-road-oriented TRD Pro model sees the most changes.

Features such as Hill Start Assist Control (HAC), Trailer Sway Control (TSC), and Downhill Assist Control (DAC) are optional. TRD and Limited trims can also be had with LED headlights that sport a new design.

2020 Tacoma TRD Sport models get the heftiest goody bag with the likes of 17-inch wheels, Passenger Smart Key entry, chrome inserts for the taillights, new LED fog lights, a Panoramic View Monitor and LED DRLs.

The Sequoia TRD Pro will go on sale later this year, and its price should come in somewhere around the mid-$60,000 range, sitting close to the top of the lineup, which is now represented by the $68,930 Sequoia Platinum. It also gets dynamic torque vectoring, AWD, special Wildpeak all-terrain tyres by Falken that are mounted on TRD 18-inch lightweight alloy wheels and an exclusive TRD interior package as well.

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Though the 2020 Tacoma largely carries over from last year's model aside from the tech upgrade and styling updates, Toyota addressed a number of common complaints. Those new wheels are four pounds lighter than before, which prompted tuning changes to the Fox 2.5-inch internal bypass shocks and springs.

Despite its unique suspension thanks to Toyota Racing Development (TRD), the TRD Off-Road shares the same 8.6-inch ground clearance of the RAV4's Adventure and Limited trims, which is 0.2 inches higher than the LE and XLE models. A contrasting white roof is available.

There's a set of black leather-trimmed seats inside with TRD Pro badging stitched into the headrests and red contrast stitching. Safety systems, including autobrake and adaptive cruise control, are also standard. First it was the CH-R, which is barely two years old.

About Toyota Toyota has been a part of the cultural fabric in the US and North America for more than 60 years, and is committed to advancing sustainable, next-generation mobility through our Toyota and Lexus brands. Our 1,800 North American dealerships (nearly 1,500 in the U.S.) sold 2.8 million cars and trucks (2.4 million in the U.S.) in 2018 - and about 87 percent of all Toyota vehicles sold over the past 16 years are still on the road today.