2016 Land Cruiser

Consumer Reviews

2016 Toyota Land Cruiser

$50,497 - $72,049  MSRP Range
2016 Toyota Land Cruiser

Review Score

5.0 out of 5 stars

5.0

1 Reviews
100% of drivers recommend this car
Score Breakdown
5 out of 5 stars Comfort
4 out of 5 stars Value for the Money
5 out of 5 stars Interior Design
5 out of 5 stars Reliability
4 out of 5 stars Performance
5 out of 5 stars Exterior Styling

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What Drivers Are Saying

1 - 1 of 1 reviews

5 out of 5 stars

Beautiful and Practical

by FriesianFan from Portland, OR on Sat Feb 18 2017

I recently purchased a 2016 LC having owned a 1994 LC in the past. The primary reason that I purchased a LC versus a Range Rover, Jeep, or GMC was primarily RELIABILITY, as well as fit and finish and off-road capability. So far, in primarily highway driving, I have achieving between 18-20 mpg, with is better than the EPA milage (even when driving 65-70mph, mixed with stop-and-go). The interior finishes are outstanding, and comparable to my Lexus. Although many critics rank the LC below other brands, they do not consider LC's long-term history of being very reliable and designed for a minimum 25-year service life. For my money, the LC is the best VALUE in the full-size SUV segment.

5 out of 5 starsComfort
4 out of 5 starsValue for the Money
5 out of 5 starsInterior Design
5 out of 5 starsReliability
4 out of 5 starsPerformance
5 out of 5 starsExterior Styling

Purchased a New car

Uses car for Transporting family

Does recommend this car!!

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Our Take on the 2016 Toyota Land Cruiser

Verdict: The rare and exclusive Toyota Land Cruiser is an excellent $50,000 SUV – for which Toyota unfortunately wants $85,000.

Versus the competition: There are many better choices on the market that are more luxurious, more capable, more efficient and less expensive, such as the GMC Yukon Denali, Mercedes-Benz GLS 450 and even the Jeep Grand Cherokee Summit.

You’d be forgiven for forgetting that Toyota sells the Land Cruiser these days. Chances are, with Toyota selling fewer than 2,700 of them in the U.S. in all of 2015, you probably haven’t seen one in the wild. But Toyota’s flagship off-roader is still here, having been transformed from a bare-bones all-terrain vehicle intended... Read More