It’s not a full redesign, but nevertheless it’s a stunning development considering the predecessor upon which it’s based only survived two model years. That’s a testament to both the hyper-competitive nature of the family sedan segment and the lukewarm critical response that the outgoing car garnered. But that’s in the past now – after driving this 2015 model, we suspect the new car’s changes will be thorough enough to continue pulling in new customers by the hundreds of thousands each year for the foreseeable future.
How Much Does a Toyota Camry Cost?
The 2017 Toyota Camry’s base trim costs $23,070, which is more than you’ll pay for the Hyundai Sonata ($21,600) or Honda Accord ($22,355). Both of these competitors are better equipped at the introductory level with features like larger infotainment screens and Apple CarPlay and Android Auto – neither of which Toyota offers in any model. As you move up the trim lines, the Camry’s costs and benefits are more in line with competitors. For $23,840, you can buy a Camry SE, which handles better than the base model.
Should I Buy the Toyota Camry?
The 2017 Camry is a well-rounded midsize car in its upper trims. If you’re considering a base model, however, you can do better. The Camry’s starting price of $23,070 is some $1,100 more than the Sonata, $700 more than the Accord, and $1,400 more than the Chevrolet Malibu. Moreover, the Camry doesn’t have the infotainment features you’ll find in the base trims of the Sonata, Accord, and Malibu.
The fuel economy from the Camry’s base four-cylinder engine sits in the middle of the midsize segment at 24 mpg in the city and 33 mpg on the highway. You will see better returns from the turbocharged four-cylinder Hyundai Sonata, which earns an EPA rating of 28 mpg in the city and 36 on the highway, and the 2.5-liter Honda Accord, rated at 27/36 mpg city/highway.
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