Toyota Update 4Runner for 2021 News

Toyota Update 4Runner for 2021

Toyota announced pricing and model year updates for the 2021 4Runner. Thanks, Toyota for keeping things fresh with new special editions and thoughtful safety and comfort upgrades.

2021 Toyota 4Runner

For 2021 4Runner will receive LED headlamps and fog lamps, a first for the vehicle. Limited, Nightshade, and TRD Pro models will also benefit from LED high-beams. TRD Pro retains its Rigid Industries foglamps, naturally.

2021 also brings new black TRD flow-formed wheels. These wheels are both lighter and stronger than the outgoing ones. Wrapping the new wheels is Nitto Terra Grappler all-terrain tires. Thanks in part to the reduction in unsprung mass at each corner, Fox was able to completely retune the 4Runner TRD Pro’s 2.5-inch internal bypass shocks for enhanced on- and off-road drivability. Speaking of TRD Pro, the 2021 Toyota 4Runner TRD Pro carries on the tradition of a unique color, and like Tundra, for 2021 that color is Lunar Rock.

Toyota Update 4Runner for 2021 News

The 2021 Toyota 4Runner starts at just $36,340 and runs up to $50,470 for a TRD Pro model. The new Trail Edition will start at $38,315 for a two-wheel drive and $40,190 for four-wheel drive.

Also new is the 2021 4Runner Trail special edition. This new 4Runner celebrates owners’ love of the outdoors with a focus on storage and convenience with unique styling. The 4Runner Trail will be based on the SR5 grade, available in either two- or four-wheel drive, and with the color options of Army Green, Cement, Midnight Black, and Super White. All-weather floor mats are standard, as is a Yakima LoadWarrior roof basket and black TRD Off-Road wheels. Inside is a custom 40-quart cooler on a sliding cargo tray. The cooler is custom-made in the U.S. for Toyota and comes in either Army Green or Cement colors to match the vehicle (sorry, Midnight Black and Super White owners, you get Cement).



3 thoughts on “Toyota Update 4Runner for 2021”

  1. With 130 miles on a 2020 4runner, my comment is limited to what Toyota whimsically calls “safety sense.” Blindspot warning and cross-traffic alerts are so standard today that their absence in 2020 verges on contempt towards the customer. My old Nuvi Navigator switches to a night mode automatically when ambient light falls below a certain level; the 4runner’s display panel does not, which is a disappointment. Pedestrian detection works only when you need it least, in daylight. I would have waited for the rumored 2021 next-generation if my 2004 4runner wasn’t dying of mechanical old age.

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