Toyota models

Please select at least one model to see available variants

Total price
Monthly payment
Figures are based on a 20% deposit
Save more on your next car
Price Promise Guarantee
Find a finance option to suit you

Showing 1 - 37 of 123 results

Finance representative example (PCP)

Total cash price £16,699. Borrowing £13,359 with a £3,340 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
£220.93
Fixed interest rate
12.9%
Total amount payable
£22,150.46
Cost of credit
£5,451.46
Optional final payment
£8,206.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Toyota model guide

What Toyota models are there?

The smallest car in the Toyota lineup is the Aygo. This little hatchback is ideal for city drivers and first time buyers thanks to its tiny dimensions that makes it easy to park in tight spots. There’s just enough room for four adults at a push, with a boot large enough for a weekly shop. The 1.0-litre engine won’t win many races but it’ll sip fuel during normal driving, keeping your bills low. In 2022, Toyota launched the Aygo’s chunky-looking replacement, called the Aygo X.

If you need a little more room, take a look at the Yaris. This is Toyota’s rival to the VW Polo and Ford Fiesta and, like those cars, the Yaris has enough space for four adults to sit comfortably, or five at a push. The boot also gets a handy boost over the Aygo, with enough room for a couple of suitcases. Choose the ultra-efficient hybrid models to save fuel if you regularly drive in stop-start urban environments.

Hot hatches are nothing new but Toyota’s GR Yaris is a little special because it was built from the ground up to compete in world rally championships. That means you get a unique three-door body style exclusive to the GR, a grippy four-wheel-drive system, and a 1.6-litre engine boasting an enormous turbocharger for rapid acceleration.

Moving up a size brings you to the Corolla. This versatile family car is available in both hatchback and spacious Touring Sports estate. Adults have a good amount of interior space to stretch out and the boot is large enough for most day-to-day tasks – especially so in the estate model. Most Corollas come with Toyota’s efficient petrol-hybrid engine choices, helping cut your monthly fuel spend.

 

Which Toyota models are SUVs?

Kicking off the Toyota SUV range is the Yaris Cross. This model is only slightly larger than the regular Yaris hatchback, but borrows some chunky styling cues from Toyota’s larger SUVs including a roof rack and tough black plastic trim to underscore its off-road credentials. Under the bonnet, you get the same efficient hybrid engine choices as the hatchback, helping keep your monthly costs down.

Next up is the Corolla-sized Toyota C-HR. This SUV adds a healthy dose of extra cabin and boot space over the Yaris Cross, making it a slightly easier choice for families. Most models come with efficient hybrid engine choices, which can run on electric power alone over short distances around city streets.

One of the most practical models in the Toyota range is the RAV4. This SUV picks up where the C-HR leaves off with a larger and more squared-off body, making it a much easier choice for families who need regular access to the back seats and boot. Like most Toyota models, power comes from a petrol-electric hybrid engine that gives this sizeable family SUV the running costs of a much smaller car.

FAQs

Toyota has a long history with hybrid cars, which use a medium-sized battery to give a short electric-only range before the engine kicks in.

Toyota’s first battery-powered electric car is the awkwardly named bZ4X. This takes the form of a chunky SUV similar in size to a RAV4 but powered by its cutting-edge battery technology for zero exhaust emissions. Range is as high as 318 miles on a full charge.

CVT is the name Toyota uses to mark out its cars equipped with automatic gearboxes. The acronym stands for continuously variable transmission, which is a very nerdy way of describing how this gearbox type works. There aren’t fixed gears like in a conventional automatic gearbox, in an attempt to maximise fuel economy.

VVT-i is what Toyota often calls its petrol engines. The name stands for variable valve timing with intelligence, if you’re on the hunt for obscure pub quiz facts. This system varies the way parts of the engine work to help it use less fuel and accelerate more quickly.

Many Toyota models are hybrids and the brand has a long history with this engine type. This setup uses both a petrol engine and an electric motor to reduce fuel consumption. The electric motor helps when accelerating and can power the car on its own at slow speeds, with the petrol engine doing more of the hard work at higher speeds.

GR Sport is a trim level available on many Toyota cars. Like BMW’s M Sport or Audi’s S-Line, GR Sport trim brings with it some welcome sporty styling upgrades including deeper front and rear bumpers, black exterior details and larger alloy wheels. GR Sport borrows its look and name from Toyota’s ‘full-fat’ GR cars, which get high-performance engines to go with the meaner styling. GR stands for Gazoo Racing – the Japanese company Toyota has partnered with to run its motorsport division.

TSS stands for Toyota Safety Sense and is a package of several different technologies that enhances your safety while driving. The key addition is forward collision warning, where the car will scan the road ahead for obstacles, giving a warning to the driver if it thinks a crash might happen, and fully stopping the car if the driver fails to respond to the warnings. TSS bundles this feature alongside lane-departure warning, automatic high-beam headlights, traffic sign recognition and adaptive cruise control.

In short, yes. Toyota has perhaps the strongest reputation for reliability of any global carmaker. The likes of ReliabilityIndex, Consumer Reports, Driver Power and JD Power have all regularly commended the brand for its dependability. This means you can buy a Toyota with the confidence it’s not going to let you down.

Yes, you can! All Motorpoint’s used Toyota cars are available with flexible finance, including hire purchase (HP) and personal contract purchase (PCP) options.