2023 Toyota Sequoia, TRD Pro Priced — Prepare to Pay a Pretty Penny

2023 toyota sequoia trd pro priced 8212 prepare to pay a pretty penny

The 2023 Toyota Sequoia is going to remain atop the brand’s SUV ladder, with a planned sticker price based at $58,300.

The TRD Pro version, which is top-of-the-line and off-road-oriented, will start at $76,900.

Should you opt for a TRD Pro, you’ll get 33-inch Falken Wildpeak all-terrain tires, 18-inch BBS wheels, skid plate, dual exhaust, locking rear differential, Fox shocks, a LED light bar, and LED marker lights.

In between these trims are the base SR5 (includes LED lights, flip-up rear window, 18-inch wheels, privacy glass, black grille with chrome surround, heated front seats, 12.3-inch instrument screen, power moonroof, and wireless Apple CarPlay and Android Auto), the $64,700 Limited (20-inch wheels, chrome accents, gray grille, cooled seats, heated steering wheel, power third row), the $70,900 Platinum (premium LED lighting all around, 20-inch wheels, chrome mesh grille, panoramic glass, digital rearview mirror, and premium audio), and the luxury-oriented Capstone trim, which includes 22-inch wheels and costs $75,300 to start.

TRD Sport and Off-Road packages will be available, depending on trim. The TRD Sport package will be available on the SR5 and add Bilstein shocks and 20-inch wheels, while the TRD Off-Road package will be available on four-wheel-drive SR5s and Limiteds and it will add a skid plate, off-road Bilstein shocks, and a locking rear differential.

Toyota’s Safety Sense 2.5 suite of advanced driver-assistance systems is standard. It includes radar cruise control, lane-departure alert w/steering assist, and a pre-collision system with pedestrian detection. Other driver aids include automatic high beeams, road-sign assist, and blind-spot monitoring with rear cross-traffic alert.

The sole powertrain choice is a hybrid system that pairs a twin-turbo, 3.5-liter V6 engine and an electric motor with a 10-speed automatic transmission. Rear-wheel drive is standard on all but TRD Pros, which come with four-wheel drive. Four-wheel drive is a $3,000 option otherwise, and the destination fee is $1,495.

The 2023 Toyota Sequoia hits stores this summer.

[Image: Toyota]

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  • ToolGuy @Matt, let me throw this at you:Let's say I drive a typical ICE vehicle 15,000 miles/year at a typical 18 mpg (observed). Let's say fuel is $4.50/gallon and electricity cost for my EV will be one-third of my gasoline cost - so replacing the ICE with an EV would save me $2,500 per year. Let's say I keep my vehicles 8 years. That's $20,000 in fuel savings over the life of the vehicle.If the vehicles have equal capabilities and are otherwise comparable, a rational typical consumer should be willing to pay up to a $20,000 premium for the EV over the ICE. (More if they drive more.)TL;DR: Why do they cost more? Because they are worth it (potentially).
  • Inside Looking Out Why EBFlex dominates this EV discussion? Just because he is a Ford expert?
  • Marky S. Very nice article and photos. I am a HUGE Edsel fan. I have always been fascinated with the "Charlie Brown of Cars." Allow me to make a minor correction to add here: the Pacer line was the second-from-bottom rung Edsel, not the entry-level trim. That would be the Edsel Ranger for 1958. It had the widest array of body styles. The Ranger 2-door sedan (with a "B-pillar", not a pillarless hardtop), was priced at $2,484. So, the Ranger and Pacer both used the smaller Ford body. The next two upscale Edsel's were based on the Mercury body, are were: Corsair, and, top-line Citation. Although the 1959 style is my fav. I would love a '58 Edsel Pacer 4-door hardtop sedan!
  • Lou_BC Stupid to kill the 6ft box in the crewcab. That's the most common Canyon/Colorado trim I see. That kills the utility of a small truck. The extended cab was a poor seller so that makes sense. GM should have kept the diesel. It's a decent engine that mates well with the 6 speed. Fuel economy is impressive.
  • Lou_BC High end EV's are selling well. Car companies are taking advantage of that fact. I see quite a few $100k pickups in my travels so why is that ok but $100k EV's are bad? The cynical side of me sees car companies tack on 8k premiums to EV's around the time we see governments up EV credits. Coincidence? No fooking way.