Used 2016 Toyota Tundra Pricing

Consumer Rating

2016 Highlights

For 2016, every Tundra gets an upgraded electronics interface, while the upper trim levels get a larger gas tank and a standard integrated trailer brake control. The SR5 and 1794 Edition also gets slightly revised front end styling. The 1794 can also now be equipped with the TRD Off-Road package.

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  • Strong V8 powertrains
  • large double cab with traditional rear doors
  • colossal CrewMax cab
  • user-friendly tech
  • unique off-road-themed TRD Pro model.


  • Below-average fuel economy
  • stiff ride
  • feels larger than rivals when driven on tight roads
  • no available V6.

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Used 2016 Toyota Tundra for Sale

Toyota Tundra 2016 SR5 4dr Double Cab 4WD SB (5.7L 8cyl 6A) Silver Sky Metallic Graphite cloth67,585 miles
Used 2016Toyota TundraSR5
Est.Loan: $496/mo
Good Deal!
Good Deal!
$300 Below Market
Toyota Tundra 2016 Limited 4dr CrewMax 4WD SB (5.7L 8cyl 6A) Midnight Black Metallic 26,101 miles
Used 2016Toyota TundraLimited
Est.Loan: $752/mo
Toyota Tundra 2016 SR5 4dr CrewMax 4WD SB (5.7L 8cyl 6A) Blazing Blue Pearl 34,581 miles
Used 2016Toyota TundraSR5
Est.Loan: $650/mo
Fair Deal!
Fair Deal!
View details
Dealer Notes

"2016 Toyota Tundra SR5 CrewMax 4WD 6-Speed Automatic Electronic with Overdrive i-Force 5.7L V8 DOHC 32V LEV Tundra SR5 CrewMax

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NHTSA Overall Rating

The National Highway Transportation Safety Administration offers independent analysis.
  • Frontal Barrier Crash Rating

  • Side Crash Rating

  • Side Barrier Rating

  • Combined Side Barrier & Pole Ratings

    Front Seat5/5
    Back Seat5/5
  • Rollover

    Dynamic Test ResultNo Tip
    Risk Of Rollover19.8%

IIHS Rating
The Insurance Institute of Highway Safety uses extensive crash tests to determine car safety.
  • Side Impact Test
  • Roof Strength Test
  • Rear Crash Protection / Head Restraint
  • IIHS Small Overlap Front Test
  • Moderate Overlap Front Test

Top Consumer Reviews

Read what other owners think about the 2016 Toyota Tundra


Consumer Rating

Vibrator to Tundra
Had a new 2015 Chevy Silverado Crew cab. I put 8,000 irritating miles on it before trading to Tundra. My Chevy had the infamous "Chevy Shake". Truck vibrated bad at speed. After several frustrating trips back to dealer to Change tires twice,multiple road force balancing and pico vibration testing. All attempts to repair failed. My dealer said "it is within GM Spec. On asphalt roads, but failed on concrete roads. So in GM's infinite visdom, they said the truck was typical of this truck? Huh? This is a well known problem and just got too fustrated with the whole GM experience. Traded the vibrator in for a 2016 Tundra Limited. I love it! As has said before, has mileage is poor. But, the motor is very smooth with tons of power. Great proven engine.
One of the Last Remaining Work Trucks
When did the light-duty trucks become judged based on features and fuel economy? Is this the new way of judging work trucks? For me, a light-duty truck needs to be reliable, simple, and be able to perform duties consistent with a light-duty truck. Ford has now come out with a lighter body to compensate for its weaker turbo-charged engine. In addition, when I test drove the truck I still couldn't figure out the electronics after spending 2 hours with the system. This truck just screams low reliability, high repair bills and low resale value. The GM brands are definitely a step up from the Ford in terms of logic for electronic systems, but can you trust them with as many recalls that they've had in the past few years? The Ram (in my opinion) is the closest in terms of what I consider to be a good work truck, but personally I don't trust their drive train (clearly they don't either as they're reducing their warranty program). I was looking for a reliable truck that's easy to use and can get the job done, the Tundra was the only option that I was comfortable with. As a previous reviewer noted, the Tundra is tied (per Edmunds article by Carroll Lachnit) with the Ford for the "Most American" truck based on percentage of U.S. / Canadian content, so you can't use the argument to "buy American" against the Tundra. Even if it's global headquarters are in Japan, it's ownership (like Ford, GM, and Chrysler) is scattered throughout the world as a publicly traded company. I just hope the engineers are very careful to not "follow the Jones'" to a luxury vehicle and stick with one of the last great light duty work trucks.
Buyer Beware
Hello... Please let me explain.. I am a LOYAL Toyota Fan Boy! Actually 56 years old. This is my 3rd Toyota Tundra. 2006, 2010, and this one I'm rating is 2016 Tundra Crewmax Limited. I love this truck. But I am rating this a "1" star for the following reasons. And please, read this if you are considering purchasing one and this tip to do on the test drive. I purchased my 2016 Crewmax new and at about 1,000 miles the truck started vibrating at approximately 48-50 mph when it was in 6th gear (overdrive). The Tundra is a 6 speed automatic (overdrive). I took it to the dealer I purchased it from and the mechanic diagnosed and verified my problem. This is where the problems begin. He then got on the phone to "Toyota Tech Line" and they had him "move the tires around", which he did. Bottom line. It didn't fix the vibration around 48-50 mph. So I met with the "regional corporate dude" who went for a ride with me and he even verified the issue but said that the "new one" we drove on the lot did it worse so it was classified as "characteristic". What??? Worse than mine?? That my friends is "corporate speak" for "blow off" / "cover up". So, I took it to another Toyota Dealer and had the mechanic go for a ride. He verified and diagnosed that I had a problem. He even took his laptop computer on a ride after speaking to the Toyota Tech Line and they said to hit the button on his laptop computer every time he felt the problem. He came back and told me he "hit the button" over 100 times. Thus.. Houston, we have a problem verified by 2 Toyota mechanics and the "regional dude". I am heading back for one more time to attempt to get it fixed. The problem is actually getting worse. I currently have about 8,000 miles on my truck. As I stated earlier, I am a complete "Toyota Fan Boy", but the sheer and utter disrespect shown not only to me, but the Toyota Certified Mechanics who are working hard and wanting to fix the problem shown by the "corporate regional guy" is unacceptable and something I would expect from GM, Ford, or Chrysler. But Toyota.... No way. I know they try to "care" about their customers, but with the way I have been "jerked around" and humiliated by the "corporate regional guy" has taken its toll. I guess that's why God created "Lemon Law Attorneys". So, PLEASE READ THIS..... IF YOU ARE THINKING OF BUYING A TOYOTA TUNDRA, PLEASE, ON YOUR TEST RIDE, GO APPROX. 48-50 MPH AND LET IT BE IN 6TH GEAR AND HOLD IT THERE. If you feel the vibration, RUN. Know that they are not going to fix it and call it "characteristic". If you can live with that, then so be it. But, don't say I didn't try to inform and help you in this matter. In fact, according to the 2 mechanics that worked on the truck, apparently there are more people than me "squeaking" about this problem. It is a problem / issue! Best wishes! UPDATE: 3/26/18: I filed a "Lemon Law" suit and "settled" with Toyota and have since gotten rid of this 2016 Tundra. I have purchased another 2018 Tundra. Please be aware. This 2018 is also doing the exact same thing as my 2016 did, but not quite as bad. I am not mechanical but I know what I "hear" and "feel". The Toyota factory trained technicians have stated it's a torque converter issue and Toyota just won't fix it and would rather fight you than fix it. If you can live with the vibration, then otherwise it's a GREAT truck. Remember: BUYER BEWARE!