2019 Toyota Tacoma Review
2019 Toyota Tacoma Review
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Edmunds' Expert Review
Reviews EditorTravis Langness has worked in the automotive industry since 2011. He has written thousands of car-related articles and tested and reviewed hundreds of vehicles over the course of his career.
- Rugged off-pavement capability
- Easily understood interior controls
- Composite truck bed has movable tie-down cleats and a power outlet
- Top-level V6 can be paired with a six-speed manual transmission
- Off-road emphasis produces tall step-up height
- Driving position not ideally suited for taller drivers
- Economy-oriented shift programming makes it feel sluggish
- Updated TRD Pro trim with more off-road-ready equipment
- Available TRD Pro high-mounted "snorkel" air intake
- All trims now have two additional USB charge ports
- Part of the third Tacoma generation introduced for 2016
The 2019 Toyota Tacoma is the quintessential pickup truck. It offers strong towing capacity, excellent off-road ability, and all the utility you could ask for in a midsize truck. Sure, it also has modern amenities and safety features that keep it competitive in an ultra-modern class of pickups. But mostly, the Tacoma is a truck that's dedicated to getting you anywhere you want to go.
Cost to DriveCost to drive estimates for the 2019 Toyota Tacoma TRD Off Road 4dr Double Cab 4WD 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A) and comparison vehicles are based on 15,000 miles per year (with a mix of 55% city and 45% highway driving) and energy estimates of $3.76 per gallon for regular unleaded in Virginia.
Monthly estimates based on costs in Virginia
Tacoma TRD Off Road
Avg. Compact Truck
Under the hood, the Tacoma offers a relatively efficient four-cylinder engine or a more robust V6. It can be had with two- or four-wheel drive, and it's available as a crew-cab or extended-cab truck. So, it has all the basics covered. Then, when you move inside, there's a solid base of standard equipment such as a rearview camera, forward collision warning and a stereo with USB and Bluetooth connectivity.
Along with extra creature-comfort features such as heated seats and an upgraded stereo, the Tacoma also offers some of the most impressive off-road packages in the class — with items such as monotube or internal bypass shocks, skid plates, a hood-mounted snorkel intake, and advanced traction control systems.
As you might expect with such a utilitarian vehicle, especially one with so much off-road capability, the Tacoma suffers a bit in the comfort department. Competitors have it beat when it comes to ride comfort, seat comfort, interior space and infotainment interfaces. Despite those drawbacks, however, the Tacoma should be at the top of any truck shopper's short list.
Notably, we picked the 2019 Toyota Tacoma TRD as one of Edmunds' Best Off-Road Trucks for this year.
What's it like to live with?
We wanted to know what the newest Tacoma was like to live with, so the Edmunds' editorial team purchased a 2016 Toyota Tacoma TRD Off Road to see for ourselves. We lived with it for nearly two years, putting 40,155 miles on the odometer. The Tacoma has received some updates since it's redesign in 2016, so the 2019 model is slightly different. There are some additional standard safety features such as lane departure alert and forward collision warning, a few extra USB ports, and a few more options to choose from, but it's the same generation truck, so most of our observations still apply. To learn more about the Toyota Tacoma, check out all the details in our long-term test, where we cover everything from seat comfort to real-world fuel economy.
Edmunds' Expert Rating7.4 / 10
Each vehicle typically comes in multiple versions that are fundamentally similar. The ratings in this review are based on our full test of the Toyota Tacoma TRD Off-Road Double Cab (3.5L V6 | 6-speed automatic | 4WD | 5-foot bed).
|Overall||7.4 / 10|
The Tacoma's powertrain is its weak point on the road due to an overly shifty transmission. But the truck makes the right moves for an outdoorsy 4x4 that does not care whether the road is paved or not. Brake modulation could be better on-road. In the unpaved realm, the Tacoma stands out.
The Tacoma's 3.5-liter V6 puts up decent power and torque specs, but it's not at all responsive when driven casually. You'll need to rev it up to get it to respond. At our test track, our Tacoma did the 0-60 mph sprint in 8.1 seconds, which is notably slower than the Colorado, Ridgeline and Ranger.
There's a lot of nosedive, and the brakes are difficult to modulate because of a too-jumpy initial bite and too-aggressive release characteristics. Hard stops are straight and true, but our 60-0 mph panic-stop test persisted for 140 feet. That's not as good as it could be, but it's about average for a 4WD pickup with off-road package tires.
The steering is predictable but also slow and deliberate. The effort buildup is smooth and progressive as you guide the Tacoma through corners, and it's steady and connected when cruising straight. The chunky leather-wrapped steering wheel feels good in your hands. When off-roading, it's precise and reassuring.
Handling comment: Body roll is gradual and restrained. The Tacoma imparts a good sense of overall competence and coordination on the sorts of winding roads you inevitably need to traverse on the way to the campground, ski lodge or trailhead. The grip from the off-road package tires is similar to others in the class. Only the Ridgeline handles more like a car .
The Tacoma's six-speed automatic shifts smoothly, but its calibration favors higher gears and hunts annoyingly due to wide gear spacing and the engine's relative lack of torque. The ECT Power mode alters shift points to help but not enough.
All versions do well, but the TRD Off-Road and the TRD Pro have the suspension, tires and abundant clearance to go places other pickups cannot. A locking differential and the Multi-Terrain Select and Crawl Control systems are real advantages, and the throttle and brake response feel excellent when crawling in low range.
This Tacoma rides smoother and has better noise isolation than the previous model, and it excels compared to the competition, too. The seats are comfortable, but the seating position is unusual in order to maximize ground clearance. It's more of an entry issue, though, than a comfort one.
The seats feel comfortable and supportive even though their adjustments are quite simple. The bigger issue is the seating position, which is more legs-out than expected in a truck.
The ride is decently smooth. The Bilstein shocks and the tall sidewalls of the 16-inch TRD Off-Road tires are adept at filtering out small road flaws — better, in fact, than the Limited's 18-inch tires. Still, the ride is truckier compared to some others.
Noise & vibration7.0
The Tacoma's cabin is decently quiet from wind and road noise. The engine and exhaust moan unpleasantly when under load. Even so, it's not a bad place to pass the miles.
We like the chunky size and obvious operation of the Tacoma's climate controls, and the outlets are easy to aim and close. The system heats and cools the cabin effectively, too.
The attractive interior is also nicely laid out, with easily understood and effective controls. There's plenty of space up front, though headroom isn't top-hat worthy. The most significant shortcomings are the relatively tall step-up to get into the cabin and the odd driving position.
Ease of use8.0
All the switchgear is exceptionally easy to reach and understand. That includes the automatic climate control and touchscreen audio system, which are operated via knobs.
Getting in/getting out6.0
A high floor results from the Tacoma's high-ground-clearance, off-road design philosophy. The Tacoma has a notably higher step-in than trucks such as the Colorado, and the odd legs-out seating position reduces step-out leverage. Compared to the Colorado ZR2, the TRD Pro has a lower, more accessible seat.
It's an odd driving position due to the proximity of the seat bottom to the floor — your legs largely stick straight out. Your position is less natural than in other trucks. The steering wheel's telescoping range is minimal.
There's plenty of personal space in the Tacoma. Front-seat headroom isn't expansive, but you've got to be at least 6 feet tall to notice. The crew cab's back seat is cozier than the Colorado's, but it has more toe space.
The view is clear out in all directions, and the high seating position makes it easy to spot the front corners. The rear windows are large, and the mirrors are a good size.
The interior features panels look less like hard plastic than the competition's, even though they don't really impress. The build quality is solid, and our test truck didn't squeak or rattle, even when off-roading.
The Tacoma's bed is a model of usefulness. Its relatively low and short sides make for an easier reach than the Colorado, and its numerous bed accessories are available across many trims. Cabin storage is decent in variety, though none of the nooks are particularly large.
There are a good-size console bin and glovebox, plus a couple of small cubbies. The door pockets are average, which isn't saying much among midsize pickups. Overall, cabin storage meets expectations, but it's nothing to write home about.
The crew cab's folding rear seat is more cargo-friendly than the Colorado's despite its smaller backseat volume. It's also fussier to fold, but the payoff is a far lower load height and a totally flat load surface with a tough plastic facing. Plus you'll find storage cubbies beneath the seat bottom and seatback.
Child safety seat accommodation6.5
LATCH points are provided, and they are easy enough to find and use. But the top tethers are hard to access because you've got to tip the rear seatback forward. The Tacoma's crew cab isn't roomy, so bulkier seats will not fit without front passengers scooting forward to make allowances.
A rear-wheel-drive V6 Tacoma can tow as much as 6,800 pounds. Our TRD Off-Road can tow 6,400 pounds. Both are solid numbers for a midsize truck. The tow package includes hitch, wiring, extra cooling, a bigger alternator and trailer sway control.
The Tacoma's rated payload isn't stellar, but it's the top dog when it comes to the bed itself. The standard composite bed is its own bedliner, and it includes prominent notches to enable two-tier loading. The tailgate is damped, and the bedsides are low enough that it's easy to reach in and grab cargo. Inside, there are six tie-down eyes, four movable tie-down cleats and two molded-in storage compartments. An optional 120-volt, 400-watt power outlet is available.
The Tacoma is a mixed bag when it comes to tech features. It's great when it comes to active safety gear because it's all standard. But audio-related tech is another ballgame — one that Toyota is losing. The Tacoma's approach to smartphones and smartphone integration is simply way out of touch.
Audio & navigation6.5
The touchscreen audio system uses a pleasing combination of fixed buttons, virtual touchscreen buttons, and fixed volume and tune knobs. The optional JBL audio system sounds great for a truck-based system. Built-in navigation is a necessary (and inexpensive) option because it's the main way to get a map on the screen.
The Tacoma lacks Android Auto and Apple CarPlay support, favoring Toyota's proprietary, and needlessly complicated, Entune system instead. Best to soldier on without that. Bluetooth phone and audio pairing is easy enough.
Every Tacoma comes standard with a safety suite that includes automated emergency braking, lane departure warning, a drowsy driver warning system, adaptive cruise control and automatic high beams. On competing models, aids such as these are optional, relegated to higher trim levels or simply not available.
Toyota's voice command system requires a bit of a learning curve to allow the system to adjust to your style of speech through a setup process. It works OK after that, but it still isn't too responsive to compound commands and natural speech. iPhone users have it easy because, even though there's no CarPlay, it does support Siri — just press and hold the voice button longer.
Which Tacoma does Edmunds recommend?
The topped-out TRD Pro and Limited trim levels are the most appealing of the Tacoma offerings, but they're also the most expensive. So, if you're looking for great value alongside great capability, we recommend the TRD Off-Road trim level. It comes with the upgraded V6 powertrain and can be had in both extended-cab or crew-cab configurations. It is also available with an impressive suite of comfort features such as heated front seats, dual-zone climate control and an upgraded JBL stereo.
2019 Toyota Tacoma models
The Tacoma is offered in six trim levels: SR, SR5, TRD Sport, TRD Off-Road, Limited and TRD Pro. The entry-level SR is the work truck of the bunch, with the value-oriented SR5 offering more equipment and more choices. Next up are the very popular and well-equipped TRD Sport and TRD Off-Road variants. The two are identical on the inside, but hardware differences make the TRD Off-Road more capable when the going gets rocky. Finally, there is the street-oriented Limited, which has a long list of creature comforts, and the TRD Pro, which is the most off-road-capable Tacoma in the lineup.
While the SR is the least-expensive Tacoma, it isn't entirely bare-bones. It can be had with an extended cab (Access Cab) with a 6.1-foot bed or a crew cab (Double Cab) with a 5-foot bed, and you can choose between two-wheel drive or part-time four-wheel drive with a low-range transfer case. Its 2.7-liter four-cylinder engine (159 horsepower, 180 lb-ft of torque) is paired to a six-speed automatic transmission.
Other standard equipment for the SR includes 16-inch steel wheels, a sliding rear window with privacy glass, heated power-adjustable side mirrors, a tough composite bed that needs no bedliner, a movable cleat tie-down system, and a backup camera fitted in the tailgate release handle. Inside, there are four-way-adjustable cloth seats (with driver-side lumbar adjustment), a tilt-and-telescoping steering wheel, a 4.2-inch driver display screen, forward collision warning with automatic emergency braking, lane departure alert, automatic high beams, adaptive cruise control, and a basic Entune stereo, which supports Bluetooth and Siri Eyes Free voice control and has a USB interface.
For most buyers, the SR5 is the better deal. On top of the SR equipment, you can also get a long-wheelbase version that pairs the crew cab with the 6.1-foot bed. On the outside, you get some chrome exterior trim, foglights and 16-inch alloy wheels. Also included on the SR5 are remote keyless entry and a leather-wrapped steering wheel with control buttons for an enhanced Entune audio system, which supports satellite radio and comes with smartphone-enabled navigation via the Scout GPS app.
Next up is the TRD Sport. It is offered in the same cab and bed configurations as the SR5, but it replaces the four-cylinder engine with a 3.5-liter V6 (278 hp, 265 lb-ft). All rear-wheel-drive versions use the six-speed automatic, but four-wheel-drive buyers can choose between the automatic and a performance-oriented six-speed manual.
The TRD Sport comes with 17-inch alloy wheels, body-colored fender flares and rear bumper, turn signals in the mirror housings, a hood scoop, a 120-volt/400-watt power outlet in the bed, a power-sliding rear window (crew-cab only), push-button start (for automatic-transmission trucks), a wireless smartphone charging pad, and a 7-inch center touchscreen with navigation.
The TRD Off-Road offers nearly the same configuration and engine options as the TRD Sport, and its truck bed and interior and audio trimmings are identical. Visual differences include a chrome rear bumper, textured black fender flares and the absence of the Sport's hood scoop. Off-road performance changes include the deletion of the front airdam, extra skid plates, a lockable rear differential, Bilstein monotube shocks, and an advanced off-road traction control system with multiple terrain settings and crawl control.
Both the TRD Sport and the TRD Off-Road crew-cab models can be upgraded with a few option packages. Feature highlights include a sunroof, parking sensors, blind-spot monitoring with rear cross-traffic alert, dual-zone automatic climate control, heated seats, leather upholstery, and a JBL speaker upgrade and a subwoofer. It's worth noting that the stereo upgrade is not available on models with the manual transmission.
The Limited is the most refined version of the Tacoma. It is only offered as a V6-powered crew cab with the short bed in either two- or four-wheel drive. It has a body-colored rear bumper and flares, and it rolls on 18-inch wheels with lower-profile tires. It lacks the TRD Off-Road's specialized off-road upgrades and is instead upgraded with just about all of the Off-Road's and Sport's optional features as standard equipment.
The TRD Pro is sold only as a crew cab with a short bed, and it comes only in four-wheel drive. The V6 engine is standard, but you can choose between the manual and the automatic transmission. It's equipped like a loaded-up TRD Off-Road, but it sets itself apart with special styling details, including a black grille, and performance upgrades such as Fox internal bypass shocks, all-terrain tires, a thicker front skid plate, and a ride height that's an inch taller.
3.6 out of 5 stars
Most helpful consumer reviews
3 out of 5 stars
Underwhelmed, barely decent.
TRD Off Road 4dr Double Cab 4WD 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A)
2019 TRD Off Road. Virtually no miles on the truck, 250 miles as of today. Immediately noticed vibration upon braking from 40-0 mph, this was pulling out of the dealership. Did some digging and found there could be potential issues with axles and/or drums being out of round. There is a technical service bulletin to address this for 2018 models (non-TRD), but nothing for mine. I am … still going to the dealer this week to address. Brakes have little feel and are grabby, but at least are powerful and adequate. Noticed the hood flutters at highway speed in a couple of spots. Seems like another "standard" issue where the glue from the hood skin can become cracked and allow the hood to not be 100% attached to the skeleton, which causes vibration. The transmission seeks, hunts, and prefers gas mileage over power AND driveability. IE running 80 on a freeway and a slight hill requires a hefty foot-punch to keep it up to speed. Makes the truck feel gutless and underpowered. Tranny is constantly changing gears and can not make it's mind up. The infotainment system is grossly outdated. Entune and the premium JBL sound system are horrible. My 2002 Honda Accord had better sounding highs and more range. That isn't a joke. I read 1 review that said at full volume you can still talk to a passenger, that is 100% true. It sucks. Navigation sucks. Software will read you a text while you're sitting still in park, but not when you're driving. How much sense does that make? The good.....very little as far as I'm concerned. The design of the interior and exterior is attractive. My truck is a TRD Off Road with Limited trim, so leather seats, sun roof, etc. The leather is ok. Is not up to par with my dads 2009 Tundra. The sun roof and other features are essentially useless to me in the real world. Even though the transmission stinks, the truck stills drives well. I have not had any issues with loud noises, wind, tires, or else. It steers and handles well. Gas mileage has been about 16-17mpg. Really wish I could like this truck more. For $41k, Toyota should do better.
4 out of 5 stars
Poor shift points
SR5 4dr Access Cab 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A)
Many great features and the gas mileage is excellent for a pickup. Getting in is a big step but I like driving from a high position. Safety features are good but it does not come standard with blind spot sensors. It does tell you if you begin to cross the center line without turning on your turn signal. What I hate is the transmission shift points. It shifts up far to quickly which makes … it necessary to down shift to maintain a reasonable speed on city streets. Far to many annoying shifts. Engineers should have driven this truck before approving the transmission shift program.
2 out of 5 stars
Engine and transmission are the worst
TRD Off Road 4dr Double Cab 4WD 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A)
It can't get out of its own way. The transmission is constantly shifting up and down and it bogs down alot because of the shifting. I hate the way it drives
1 out of 5 stars
TRD Sport 4dr Double Cab 4WD 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A)
My 2019 Tacoma has a problem with the engine and transmission. At around 1100 rpm it starts searching and it feels terrible. I have to accelerate to get it to drive smoothly. When i make a turn and start to accelerate, the engine seems to bog down. I've had it back to the dealer twice now and they tell me there's nothing wrong. I have about 3000 miles on it. The navigation system is … worthless. So difficult to use. The voice recognition system is a joke. The only upside is, the truck looks great. This is my second Tacoma, and will be my last. It's really interesting that anytime there's an issue with a Toyota, the factory always says its acceptable. I would think that the Toyota engineers would be able to come up with a software update to straighten this out. Extremely disappointed.
Features & Specs
Our experts like the Tacoma models:
- Blind-Spot Monitor
- Issues a visual or audio warning if the driver initiates a lane change when another vehicle is there or approaching rapidly.
- Rear Cross-Traffic Alert
- Alerts the driver if traffic is approaching from the side when the car is backing out of a perpendicular or angled parking space.
- Pre-Collision System with Pedestrian Detection
- Warns of potential collisions with pedestrians or vehicles and automatically applies the brakes if the driver does not react in time.
NHTSA Overall Rating
The National Highway Transportation Safety Administration offers independent analysis.
- Frontal Barrier Crash RatingOverallNot RatedDriverNot RatedPassengerNot Rated
- Side Crash RatingOverallNot Rated
- Side Barrier RatingOverallNot RatedDriverNot RatedPassengerNot Rated
- Combined Side Barrier & Pole RatingsFront SeatNot RatedBack SeatNot Rated
- RolloverRollover4 / 5Dynamic Test ResultNo TipRisk Of Rollover14.7%
The Insurance Institute of Highway Safety uses extensive crash tests to determine car safety.
- Side Impact TestGood
- Roof Strength TestGood
- Rear Crash Protection / Head RestraintGood
- IIHS Small Overlap Front TestNot Tested
- Moderate Overlap Front TestGood
More about the 2019 Toyota Tacoma
Used 2019 Toyota Tacoma Overview
The Used 2019 Toyota Tacoma is offered in the following submodels: Tacoma Access Cab, Tacoma Double Cab. Available styles include TRD Off Road 4dr Double Cab 4WD 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), TRD Sport 4dr Double Cab 4WD 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), SR5 4dr Double Cab 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), SR5 4dr Double Cab 4WD 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), TRD Off Road 4dr Double Cab 4WD 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), SR 4dr Double Cab 5.0 ft. SB (2.7L 4cyl 6A), TRD Sport 4dr Double Cab 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), SR 4dr Double Cab 4WD 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), TRD Off Road 4dr Double Cab 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), SR 4dr Access Cab 6.1 ft. SB (2.7L 4cyl 6A), TRD Off Road 4dr Double Cab 4WD 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6M), TRD Sport 4dr Double Cab 4WD 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6M), TRD PRO 4dr Double Cab 4WD 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), SR5 4dr Double Cab 5.0 ft. SB (2.7L 4cyl 6A), SR 4dr Access Cab 4WD 6.1 ft. SB (2.7L 4cyl 6A), TRD Sport 4dr Double Cab 4WD 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), SR5 4dr Access Cab 4WD 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), Limited 4dr Double Cab 4WD 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), TRD Sport 4dr Double Cab 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), SR5 4dr Double Cab 4WD 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), TRD Off Road 4dr Access Cab 4WD 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), TRD Sport 4dr Access Cab 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), TRD Sport 4dr Access Cab 4WD 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), SR5 4dr Access Cab 6.1 ft. SB (2.7L 4cyl 6A), TRD Sport 4dr Access Cab 4WD 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6M), SR 4dr Access Cab 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), TRD PRO 4dr Double Cab 4WD 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6M), SR 4dr Access Cab 4WD 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), SR5 4dr Access Cab 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), SR5 4dr Access Cab 4WD 6.1 ft. SB (2.7L 4cyl 6A), Limited 4dr Double Cab 5.0 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A), and SR5 4dr Double Cab 6.1 ft. SB (3.5L 6cyl 6A). Pre-owned Toyota Tacoma models are available with a 3.5 L-liter gas engine, with output up to 278 hp, depending on engine type. The Used 2019 Toyota Tacoma comes with four wheel drive, and rear wheel drive. Available transmissions include: 6-speed automatic. The Used 2019 Toyota Tacoma comes with a 3 yr./ 36000 mi. basic warranty, a 2 yr./ 25000 mi. roadside warranty, and a 5 yr./ 60000 mi. powertrain warranty.
What's a good price on a Used 2019 Toyota Tacoma?
Price comparisons for Used 2019 Toyota Tacoma trim styles:
- The Used 2019 Toyota Tacoma TRD Off Road is priced between $31,499 and$47,998 with odometer readings between 3385 and111395 miles.
- The Used 2019 Toyota Tacoma TRD Sport is priced between $30,132 and$46,998 with odometer readings between 11013 and103913 miles.
- The Used 2019 Toyota Tacoma SR5 is priced between $29,998 and$43,998 with odometer readings between 3537 and91626 miles.
- The Used 2019 Toyota Tacoma SR is priced between $26,997 and$44,491 with odometer readings between 4598 and90281 miles.
- The Used 2019 Toyota Tacoma TRD PRO is priced between $41,998 and$49,998 with odometer readings between 18539 and59262 miles.
- The Used 2019 Toyota Tacoma Limited is priced between $39,998 and$42,998 with odometer readings between 17414 and41242 miles.
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Which used 2019 Toyota Tacomas are available in my area?
Shop Edmunds' car, SUV, and truck listings of over 6 million vehicles to find a cheap new, used, or certified pre-owned (CPO) 2019 Toyota Tacoma for sale near. There are currently 344 used and CPO 2019 Tacomas listed for sale in your area, with list prices as low as $26,997 and mileage as low as 3385 miles. Simply research the type of car you're interested in and then select a used car from our massive database to find cheap prew-owned vehicles for sale near you. Once you have identified a used vehicle you're interested in, check the AutoCheck vehicle history reports, read dealer reviews, and find out what other owners paid for the Used 2019 Toyota Tacoma.
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Should I lease or buy a 2019 Toyota Tacoma?
Is it better to lease or buy a car? Ask most people and they'll probably tell you that car buying is the way to go. And from a financial perspective, it's true, provided you're willing to make higher monthly payments, pay off the loan in full and keep the car for a few years. Leasing, on the other hand, can be a less expensive option on a month-to-month basis. It's also good if you're someone who likes to drive a new car every three years or so.