Toyota Landcruiser Prado Showroom

Toyota Landcruiser Prado

$60,830 - $86,998* MRLP

While it looks tough on the outside, don't be fooled. Inside the LandCruiser Prado you’ll find luxurious appointments and a comfortable interior. Rest assured though, the powerful diesel engine and full-time 4x4 system will take you to wherever your sense of adventure leads.

Latest Toyota Landcruiser Prado ratings breakdown


Safety Technology
Ride Quality
Infotainment & Connectivity
Handling & Dynamics
Energy Efficiency
Driver Technology
Value for Money
Interior Comfort & Packaging
Fit for Purpose

What we love

  • -Comfy long-distance tourer
  • -Spacious first and second-row seating
  • -Strong value for money (especially next to a 300 Series LandCruiser)

What we don't

  • -Looking and feeling old, both inside and on the road
  • -Engine could do with more grunt
  • -Safety tech is not up to scratch
2022 Toyota LandCruiser Prado Kakadu review
Review | 2 Dec 2022


Australia's favourite Large SUV for the last 10 years is getting older, but that hasn't slowed its success.
2021 Toyota LandCruiser Prado Kakadu review: Long-term farewell
Long Term Report | 10 Jun 2022


What is it like to live with the 2021 Toyota LandCruiser Prado? We found out and here's what we think.
2021 Toyota LandCruiser Prado VX review
Review | 26 Oct 2021


How has a price increase earlier this year and safety upgrades in 2020 changed the Toyota LandCruiser Prado's appeal? Glenn Butler finds out.

2021 Toyota LandCruiser Prado Kakadu long-term review: Road trip
Long Term Report | 1 Oct 2021
A weekend away in the country was the perfect opportunity for Ben Zachariah to get properly acquainted with the 2021 Toyota LandCruiser Prado.

Toyota Landcruiser Prado Specs:

Variant (1 available)
Image: 2022 Toyota LandCruiser Prado Kakadu. Model features may vary.
Image: 2022 Toyota LandCruiser Prado Kakadu. Model features may vary.
6 Speed Sports Automatic
Drive Type
Fuel Efficiency
7.9L / 100km
Variant (1 available)
Variant (1 available)
Variant (1 available)

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Anwen bought her 2013 Toyota HiLux to tow her large horse and float.
2018 Toyota LandCruiser Prado Kakadu towing review
Culture | 22 Mar 2018
In 2017, the Toyota Prado was the biggest-selling large SUV in Australia, with nearly 16,000 finding new homes. Its off-roading abilities are legendary. The Prado sits comfortably in the LandCruiser family, and that badge alone leaves 4WD tracks in a quivering mess. However, most are bought simply as a vehicle to drop off or pick up the kids at school.

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2021 Toyota LandCruiser Prado GXL: owner review
Owner Review | 8 Feb 2022
I bought this car as I needed something to pull a medium-sized caravan. Owner: Jules
2020 Toyota Landcruiser Prado GXL Premium: owner review
Owner Review | 13 Jul 2021
A Holden commercial in years past sang about the Australian-ness of that now defunct brand with the catch cry of Football, Meat Pies, Kangaroos and Holden Cars. Whilst us Aussies still love a good meat pie and we still love a good game of footie and kangaroos are still occupying our "bush" in very large numbers, another brand of vehicle has well and truly taken over our iconic outback. You don't have to travel too far out of our coastal capitals before the number of Toyota's start to outnumber all the other makers combined. Yes you will see other brands of dual cabs, the odd Patrol and Jeep will come into view and an occasional Ram or Silverado towing a mobile condominium are out there. There are even a few shiny Range Rover Sports and the odd Disco 4 traveling in remote parts but the overwhelming majority of people choose to rely on the Toyota brand when they live in or travel through our spectacular inland. Mining company employees drive Hilux, farmers and quite a lot of hard core four wheel drive tourers choose 70 series, property owners have 200's with massive bullbars (for good reason given the risk of animal encounters) and everyone else choose Prados. It's not that that the other brands aren't capable of surviving the unique challenges that remote roads and conditions present. It's just that Toyotas are very well supported, are very capable and their reputation for reliability has been earned over many decades now. If it sounds like I am a Toyota fan boy - I'm not. I own a number of different brands of car and love cars generally. I looked at many options when buying the car that is the subject of the review and, being a petrol head, I WANTED to buy something more "interesting" than a Toyota Prado. The Defender, Gladiator, Ram, Patrol, Disco were all very seriously considered - however the intended purpose for this purchase was remote travel with children and grandchildren, exploring the many national parks in the hinterland where I live, beach driving and towing a camper trailer and the Prado really was the stand out choice for me personally. A price point in the high 60's for my chosen spec also made it exceptional value particularly when cross shopping with makes like Landrover and Jeep and taking into account how very capable and comfortable the car is. It isn't all rainbows and unicorns with the Prado. The 150 platform is now quite elderly. The basic architecture is relatively ancient giving a relatively narrow body and a little rudimentary safety tech in comparison modern SUV's. Things like lane keep assist, semi autonomous driving and rear cross traffic alerts are missing which means you actually have to pay attention when you are piloting your 2.5 tonne vehicle down a public road. Primitive - I know. The Prado does have AEB, assisted cruise and my 2020 version now has Apple CarPlay which is a very welcome addition. The extra 20 kilowatts and 50 NM of torque gained with the recent upgrade also adds enormously to the enjoyment and safety of this car in a way that is unexpected given the quite small increases in power the car now has. Towing a 1.5 tonne camper doesn't feel completely effortless but it does feel completely comfortable. Another byproduct of the older platform under the Prado is a fuel consumption figure that sits above modern expectations. I typically get in the high 9's around town and at highway speeds with not a lot of variation between the two driving environments and around the mid 14's to mid 15's whilst towing a 1.5 tonne Jayco. I tow at normal highway speeds. Curiously I returned a significantly higher fuel consumption figure on a 400 kilometre section of a remote dirt road traveling at around 60 to 70 kph. I didn't think too much about this and attributed the increase to lower tyre pressures to better cope with severe corrugations, a pretty significant headwind and stopping regularly with the engine running to capture the astonishing landscapes I was traveling through. One of the main reasons I chose the Prado over its many competitors was the standard fit 150 litre fuel capacity. This outstanding volume of easily transportable diesel is a very big deal once you leave the coastal fringes and will give you a range of at least 1000 ks even with a pop top in tow. The ability to traverse such distances without resorting to jerry cans or range anxiety certainly adds to the pleasure of remote journeys. And when you are back home from your travels in your daily grind around town, the big tank means that weeks and longer between fills are very much the norm. Of course the upside of buying a vehicle that has been largely unchanged for more than a decade is that the platform is well proven and is likely to be reliable. This was important to me given the intended mission for this purchase. A Defender looks the goods in a private school car park dropping off the kids but taking those same children into genuinely remote places sensibly requires a conveyance with a proven track record. My understanding is that recent versions of the 2.8 litre diesel used in the Prado suffered from DPF issues however in my 2020 iteration the only reminder that the car has a DPF system is the occasional message in your display that a burn off is happening. My Prado is just barely six months old but it has already clicked over 25,000 on its odometer. These kilometres include plenty of commuting, local beach driving, several trips to Queensland and even a run down to Victoria's high country and also into its capital on one of the rare occasions the gates were open. I have also had the pleasure of using the Toyota in the manner that it was designed for and in the manner that most owners would wish to use such a capable vehicle with a family holiday to Moreton Island off Brisbane and a quick 5000 kilometre return trip to remote Birdsville to participate in a running festival. Moreton Island is a very special and beautiful destination that's sits within very easy distance of Brisbane and is similar in many ways to the more well known 4wd mecca, Fraser Island, on a smaller scale and without quite the volume of people. To be honest, it felt like I could have driven off the barge and traversed every soft sand track and beach without employing any of the traction and gearing aids that the Landcruiser boasts and probably without airing down, such is the inherent capability of the 150 series. So with 18psi in the tyres and utilising low range and the centre and rear diff locks, this amazing island and its soft sand was a complete non event. I'm quite sure that every single current 4wd dual cab, dual cab based wagon and other off road capable vehicles are similarly able to take you to these brilliant locations and for the Prado it was very easy too. My other "Prado worthy" adventure was a quick road trip out to iconic Birdsville. Like most people I am time poor so this long journey had to be compressed into a little over a week. When you live with a car for 5000 kilometres over 8 days you certainly get to learn its good and bad points very quickly. Especially when you are dragging your own accommodation along for the ride. The good points are that the car is very comfortable. I have the GXL spec with a premium interior. I have no comment to make regarding the seats other than they were absolutely comfortable for 10 hour plus stretches at a time. Heating and cooling is available for both front and and for the two out board centre row seats. NVH is brilliant. I made a deliberate decision not to fit roof racks or a snorkel both because they serve no purpose for my personal use of the car but mainly because I like a quiet space on long drives. Having wind noise buzzing around non standard fittings on a car gets old very quickly, for me any way. The gear box is seamless and smooth. There is plenty of conjecture around whether a Prado should be left in sport 4 or 5 whilst towing instead of drive but I found that drive was usually best, on flat roads anyway, with the box locking into 6th of its own accord and sitting on around 1600 rpm at highway speeds. Manually manipulating the gears on hills or when slowing for one of the many grids you will rattle over is easy and 4th and 5th will cover nearly all of the realistic speed ranges and inclinations you traverse. Toyota air conditioning is pretty famous for its ability to cool and even though the temperatures in our outback at this time of the year are really pleasant, air quality was always on point. Suspension comfort is simply outstanding. My car has very "analogue" springs and dampers but they just work and work very well. I have air bag "helpers" fitted on the rear suspension to eliminate sag with the van attached however the pressure needed to level the car is absolutely minimal and inconsequential to the ride comfort. Believe it or not some of the worst roads are not the dirt tracks but the primary and secondary routes that may be sealed but nonetheless present different challenges of rough edges, narrow surfaces and unexpected and dramatic dips and hollows caused by heavy vehicles and a less than suitable base under the bitumen. Hitting some of these whoop de do's at the speed limit will definitely get your attention particularly when towing. There were many occasions when I was quite sure my Swan camper was going to take flight. Other good points included minimal dust ingress (even the Jayco which is supposed to swallow dust didn't have an issue) after 600 kilometres of serious bull dust. The standard lights are average however I have fitted quality led lights and a light bar on the Off Road Animal bar as well as an electric winch. In my opinion, spending on accessories for any remote touring vehicle in Australia should start with illumination. The bad points? It's hard to fault the Prado in the context of suitability for purpose when it comes to outback travel. A bigger boot would be a worthwhile improvement. All 150's above base spec have seven seats and the fitment of these extra pews does diminish load space. An option for two less seats would be good. The cabin is a little narrow but this only a problem if you travel with three grown ups in the back seat. Better low beam lights would be beneficial for those moments when you dim the led's on high beam and you are left with less than wonderful beams. Apart from that the car does everything it says on the box with aplomb. I can also thoroughly recommend a trip out into our incredibly spectacular outback as a very good thing to do. You don't have to squeeze the journey into 8 days but doing the distances that way are better than not going at all. The landscapes really are indescribably beautiful, even those landscapes when you are looking at absolutely nothing, no hills, no discernible features, in every direction because you are able to get a very true sense of the scale of our amazing country. There are colours out there that you just won't see anywhere else and are just not possible to appreciate with a photo. The small towns you roll through are quirky, interesting and very friendly and you will find that the quality of the coffee is actually very acceptable these days. Iconic places abound like Longreach with the outstanding Qantas Museum and Stockmans Hall Of Fame, Birdsville has its races and its pub, Beetoota has ... well not much really but you really need to stop at the pub and have a pie, Winton has the Waltzing Matilda Centre and there are incredibly interesting educational installations in that part of the outback for kids to explore relating to the discoveries of dinosaur fossils . You won't be alone of course. Covid has diverted many people to internal travel. You will encounter caravans in large numbers but mostly these are travellers in no hurry who will give you space to overtake or pass and mostly they tend to be parked in a free camp or caravan park by the middle of the day leaving the roads much less trafficked in the afternoons. A fly veil is almost mandatory out west by the way.
2016 Toyota Landcruiser Prado GXL (4x4) Review
Owner Review | 26 Aug 2016
In the UK we get the "Active" which closely matches the GXL. I have been running mine for 3 months and very pleased with the economy (6l-8l/100km) depending how I use it. Using it on the farm it is better than my previous 2 LR Discoveries (like the time I was idling and the engine let go at 25,000 miles. We don't buy enough 150s here to warrant all of the accessories you guys get, so I am about to get on a plane for a visit (to my new grand daughter actually) My 6th passenger found the rear seats tight but it was only a 40km journey and the 2 Labradors sat next to her. What I needed was absolute reliability, it is early days, but when you see how this thing is built underneath, I have no worries! The new 2.8 engine is smoother but you need to consider the load it is pulling before trying to out run others on the commuter run. I just sit back relax in the comfort and cruise amongst the heavy goods vehicles. They all tend to cruise at around 60mph (96kph) on their limiters and it really shows at the pumps. I did actually get about 6l/100km the other day (on the computer) but the worst I have achieved was about 8.5. I watched all of your video reviews before ordering and luck would have it that my daughter's best friend has a Prado in Perth, now where was that dry river bed again?............

2016 Toyota Landcruiser Prado Kakadu (4x4) Review
Owner Review | 17 Jul 2016
We have bought the 2016 Prado Kakadu in Feb this year. We have towed with a 1 tonne campervan, didn't even notice it was being towed. In particular we crossed over the range from armidale to Port Macquarie handled windy roads with ease. We travelled over 1000kms towing and still mad half a tank, sitting on speed limit and driving to road conditions. Yet to take fully off road to test its capabilities, plan to do so in near future. First time owner of a Toyota, so far I would never go back. Driving local or highway you don't hear a noise. The engine is responsive. The boot space is adequate, it gets a bit tight packing for 5. We do have a roof pod that assists. We live in a colder area so the heated seats are wonderful. There is a $30k difference between GXL and Kakadu, but if you enjoy luxury touches such as leather seating and fridge and the finishes this car is perfect. We originally wanted the Landcruiser Sahara, but was pushing our budget. So top of the range in Prado was the next best thing. The service costs are set for the first 3 years which is great. We have had some issues with the GPS dropping out and displaying system error. We have taken it back to Toyota but appears to reappear. Unfortunately, it happened in the middle of Sydney and we were fully dependent on it. When we were at set of lights, switched the engine off hoping the car would restart along with the GPS...and it did! The middle row seating you can't fit 3 children seats in. Thankfully our eldest was legally able to sit in middle, otherwise we would have beeni n trouble. The third row don't offer anchor points which would be beneficial in future models. So easy to reverse park. Meets our family needs and look forward to growing into and having future adventures.

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* ‘MRLP’ is the manufacturer’s recommended list price as provided by our data provider and is subject to change, so is provided to you for indicative purposes only. Please note that MRLP is inclusive of GST, but is exclusive of any options and does not include on-road costs such as registration, CTP, stamp duty and dealer delivery. Where an MRLP is stated as a price range, this reflects the lowest to highest MRLP provided for that model range across the available variants.