2012 Toyota Highlander Hybrid

Model-year 2012 marks the seventh year that Toyota’s Highlander mid-size SUV has been available as a hybrid. In 2008, Toyota completely redesigned the Highlander Hybrid, giving it more refinement and a larger body while still maintaining the same gas mileage as its predecessor. In 2011, the Highlander Hybrid received what the auto industry calls a “mid-cycle refresh.” The update included new front-end styling, additional standard features and, surprisingly, a new powertrain that returns better fuel economy.

For 2012, the Highlander Hybrid has no significant changes. Still, with no competition in its class, the automaker is poised for continued dominance of the “large families who love hybrids” market.

Under The Hood

The gas-electric Highlander was outfitted last year with a 3.5-liter V6 engine, replacing the 3.3-liter six of its predecessors. The dual-overhead cam Atkinson-cycle engine (a more fuel-efficient version of the traditional four-stroke Otto-cycle engine) is rated at 231-horsepower. In addition, two electric motors join this powertrain, one in the front and one in the rear, boosting the overall horsepower to a very respectable 280. There is a third electric motor that operates solely as an engine starter. The whole system is connected to a continuously variable transmission, which is engineered to manage the various sources of power in a way that maximizes the Highlander Hybrid’s efficiency.

2012 Toyota Highlander Hybrid Engine

For even greater emphasis on efficiency, Toyota has outfitted the Highlander Hybrid with both “EV” and “Econ” driving modes. In EV, this hybrid functions solely on electric power, but only at low speeds and distances up to one mile. The more practical “Econ” mode works to limit throttle response in order to promote greater fuel economy. In other words, it restrains the engine’s ability to operate at its full potential. The ideal time to use this function is during stop-and-go traffic.

The result of this electronic wizardry when combined with the V-6 is an EPA fuel mileage rating of 28/28 city/highway and 28 combined. That’s the best fuel economy of any seven-passenger SUV available.

Though the Highlander Hybrid is a four-wheel-drive vehicle, it is not suited for off-road driving. The 4-WD system does not have a mechanical driveshaft from the front to the rear, and doesn’t require power-transfer gearing. Instead, it simply demands more torque from the rear electric motor as conditions demand.

Exterior

The hybrid model is differentiated from the gasoline model by its own unique grille and bumper design. It shares fenders and hood with the gas Highlander, but features color-keyed rocker panels with chrome accents, plus vertically stacked fog lamps. The projector beam headlights and redesigned taillights feature blue lens covers.

2012 Toyota Highlander Hybrid Front View

The hybrid version has about one inch less ground clearance than the standard all-wheel drive Highlander SUV, making entry and exit more like a minivan. Base models are equipped with 17-inch alloy wheels, while the Limited trim brings 19-inch alloy wheels and a power rear liftgate.

The Highlander won’t turn many heads, but then again, it’s not supposed to. But the looks boast a wide appeal that is popular with families, weekend roadtrippers, and diehard urbanites.

Interior

Interior style is well refined and smart, granting a comfortable cabin with many convenient features. Interior materials, as expected, are of high quality.

The big plus inside is standard third-row seating. The far-row seat is split 50/50, allowing four passengers in the vehicle when one half of the second and third seats are folded to accommodate long objects. Access to the third row is made easy with a walk-in lever placed at an easy to reach position at the bottom of the passenger-side second-row seat.

2012 Toyota Highlander Hybrid Interior

The Toyota Highlander Hybrid offers a wonderful 40/20/40-split second-row bench seat. It reclines, slides fore and aft and the center section can be removed and stowed away, leaving an open center aisle. This configuration results in a pair of second-row captain’s chairs with fold-down armrests, much like those found in many minivans.

In terms of cargo capacity, this SUV provides 10.3 cubic feet of space when the third row is in use, just over 42 cubic feet of space behind the second row when the third row is folded. With all rear seats stowed away, the Highlander Hybrid allows for a voluminous 94 cubic feet of storage area.

The Highlander Hybrid is available in both base and Limited trim levels. Base models come well equipped with seven-passenger seating, air-conditioning with rear climate control, a tilt/telescoping steering wheel and eight-way power driver’s seat. The standard CD audio system includes XM Radio, MP3/WMA capabilities along with Ipod connectivity and Bluetooth wireless technology. There’s also a center screen in the dash to display various bits of vehicle information as well as to provide the image captured by the car’s back-up camera. A navigation system is optional.

2012 Toyota Highlander Hybrid Information Display

The Limited model adds leather interior with a 10-way power driver’s seat and four-way power front passenger seat that are both heated, power moonroof and three-zone climate control. DVD entertainment and navigation systems are options.

There is a gaggle of electronic active safety features: electronic stability control, traction control, and four-wheel anti-lock disk brakes with brake force distribution and brake assist. Occupant safety is delivered by seven airbags including dual-front, front side, side curtain, and one at the driver’s knee.

On The Road

Both the hybrid and standard Highlander are car-based — or crossover — midsize SUVs based on the Toyota Camry sedan. While not precisely duplicating the Camry, the Highlander Hybrid’s four-wheel independent suspension provides a ride that is noticeably superior to truck-based SUVs. Car and Driver had this to say: “Despite its electric bits, the hybrid drives almost exactly like a conventional Highlander. That means a high level of equipment, a cushy ride, great interior versatility, decent power, and spacious passenger accommodations.” The Orlando Sentinel’s reviewer was also impressed: “On the road, the ride is smooth and quiet. The electric power steering has above-average feel, and while the Highlander is no sports car, handling is better than you’d expect.”

2012 Toyota Highlander Hybrid Rear View

As for the transition from electric drive to the gasoline engine, Car and Driver commented, “The switch between electric and internal-combustion power is nearly seamless, usually necessitating a glance at the dash-mounted power meter/trip computer to see what the V-6 is (or is not) doing.”
Economics

Regardless of all its other positives, its 28 miles per gallon city rating is, hands down, the vehicle’s crowning achievement.

The 2012 Toyota Highlander Hybrid has a base price that ranges from $38,140 for the entry model to $43,795 for the Limited. That’s approximately $3,000 to $7,700 more than the conventional gas-powered Highlander, depending on model comparison. But, for the premium in cost, the Highlander offers 10 more horsepower and 11 more miles to the gallon in the city and six more on the highway. Plus, tailpipe emissions are cleaner.

When comparing the Highlander to the popular, and soon to be discontinued Ford Escape Hybrid, there is a similar price difference. The Highlander is about $5,800 more expensive. The biggest difference falls in the way of sheer power and strength between the two vehicles. The Highlander Hybrid offers 280 horsepower and can tow up to 3,500 pounds, while the Ford Escape Hybrid rates at a much less useful 177 horsepower, with a towing capacity of only 1,000 pounds. The Escape hybrid does, however, edge the Highlander out in fuel efficiency, by about five to 10 percent, depending on model comparisons. You’ll need to decide if the extra mpg and the $5,800 premium trump the Toyota name as the leader in hybrid technology.

2012 Toyota Highlander Hybrid Right Side

Compared to its corporate cousin, the Lexus RX 450h, the Highlander comes in at about $6,000 less. But that’s to be expected, regardless of the fact that the two vehicles feature the same hybrid system with virtually the same performance, same horsepower and nearly the same fuel economy. In the end, the Lexus is a true status symbol, and so it commands a significantly higher price tag. The Highlander’s greater affordability also comes from allowing shoppers to hedge on costs by opting down certain amenities, like upholstery, sound system, and other creature comforts that come standard on the Lexus. It should be noted that the most visible advantage Highlander has over the Rx450h is the availability of seven-passenger seating.

Consumers who don’t need to seat seven would probably be better served looking at the Ford Escape Hybrid, which offers the superior fuel economy of 34/31/32. But for eco-minded consumers looking for a practical people-mover, who can ask for anything more than the most fuel-efficient seven-passenger vehicle on the market?

Prices are Manufacturer Suggested Retail Price (MSRP) at time of writing and do not include destination charges, taxes or licensing.


Pros
  • Plenty of power wrapped in smooth hybrid system
  • Second row bench seat reclines and slides fore and aft
  • Most fuel efficient seven seater
Cons
  • Base price north of $38,000 is not inexpensive
  • Third-row seating only for small people
  • Interior materials feel somewhat plasticky

Price quote for Toyota Highlander

2012 Toyota Highlander Hybrid
Base MSRP: $38,100
Is this the vehicle for you? Want to find out what kind of deals are available? Fill out some basic details and we.ll have a dealer in your area send you a price quote to get the ball rolling.
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  • Patrick

    I hope eventually the Highlander Hybrid will get lithium-ion batteries and a slight larger gas tank, by a gallon or two.

  • Shines

    In my area (Seattle) the cheapest Highlander Hybrid is $38,385.00 while Escape Hybrids start at $28,995.00. (I used Autotrader to do my comparison) The Escape can be had for a lot less in the real world that the article above indicates. The premium for the Toyota is more like $9,000.00.

  • JamesDavis

    In this economy Lexus wants you to pay $6,000 more for a status symbol that gives you less!!! Boy! now that’s a giggle.

    Toyota is a smart company and I believe that as soon as the lithium-ion battery is mass produced, they will be switching over to it; they would be crazy not to.

  • Yegor

    Unfortunately Toyota Highlander Hybrid 2011 MSRP price is up by $2,390 to $37,290 from $34,900 in 2010. :(

  • FamilyGuy

    This is a nice write up, but it’s more vehicle then I really need (towing, wood grain in the interior). I hope that this website has accurately predicted that one of the new Toyota Hybrids to hit the market in the next year or two will be the Rav4. Something that seats four, allows me to go to the transfer station, allows me to pack up strollers and pack’n’plays and hit the road for a week at Christmas. But also, gives me the flexibility to seat six in a pinch. That Rav4 is more in my price range then the Highlander. I hope that a Rav4 Hybrid could be in my price range. Toyota took a vehicle that gets 17/22 for MPG and got it to 28/28. What kind of improvements can we expect when starting with a vehicle that gets 19/26 (or 22/28)? I keep saying to myself in another year or two, there will be more options.

  • Elliot

    I wouldn’t hesitate to haggle over the Highlanders, especially the 2010 models. We bought our 2008 at the end of the month (10/2008) if memory serves and got them to come down from 38,400 to 34,500 and got a special financing pkg that wasn’t even normally available.

    Just bc its a hybrid doesn’t mean you can’t haggle.

    You have to be willing to walk though.

  • myra ferrante

    Hey anyone out there looking to buy a hybrid ,well don’t I just had my toyota highlander towed to my dealerrship amd the hybrid inverter is shot,it is just 8000 miles out of warranty,and guess what it’s going to cost to fix,a lot somewhere near 15,000 dollars,and they are telling me that with the hybrid system there are 100 things that can go wrong and it is very expensive to repair,buyer beware

  • myra ferrante

    Don’t buy a hybrid ihave a 2006 highlander and have had nothing but problems,last week i almost got killed when the electrical hybrid system shut down doing 70 mph and almost got killed i have had the car since new i owner and it’s been in and out of toyotaservice since 5000 miles,now it’s out of warranty and the want 14,000 to fix,it’s only worth 9000 Toyota hybrids are a scam.

  • Used RVs

    “don’t buy a hybrid they are to expensive,mine costs 14,000 to fix and the car is only worth 9,000,it’s a 2006 toyota highlander ,buyer beware” Sorry myra ferrante I am not agree with you because hybrid cars are to expensive but we can help to control pollution by using hybrid cars.

  • yoyo

    myra,

    Do you know if the problem you experienced are 2006 HH specific? I also read edmunds.com and it seemed this complete system failure are mostly 2006 HH with over 100K miles. Still a grave concern to me since I keep my cars for more than 10 years.

  • yoyo

    Elliot,

    Care to share your configuration as well as OTD price?

  • Toy’s r Us

    We are on our 3rd Toyota Hybrid vehicle. 2 Camry Hybrids and now the 2011 Highland Hybrid. We know we are paying more but we got the vehicles we wanted and love. They may not feel like a Lincoln or Cadilac but if I wanted them….I would have gotten them instead. All handle our snow country quite well. Only thing I have notice on the Highlander is it takes a long time for the temperature to rise since the electric motor runs most of the time going to town which is almost all down hill. But I have found if you turn the heater on low, the gas engine will kick in to help warm up faster. Complain all you want but Ford, Chevrolet and Chysler don’t have anything to compare in the Hybrid SUV market.

  • lee aderson

    Question: Can a car seat be attached to the middle of the second row seat. In the pictures, the middle section does not look comfortable. We are having problems finding a mid-sized suv (that we like) that has a 60/40 bench seat in second row so you can fasten a car seat in the middle. We don’t want to sit baby near the window.

  • anon

    Not only can you put the car seat there, but it is intended for that, and can slide forward quite a bit, so that the driver or passenger can more easily reach back.

  • Aaron B

    I wish the hybrid Highlander pricepoint came down a little. I’ve had a Highlander for 4 years now and I’ve loved it. But starting at 37k is quite steep. Seems like that is about $5k to $7k more than the standard model. Maybe I wouldn’t be complaining at the pump though :)

  • Kato

    Same thing has happened on my 2006 Highlander Hybrid. I paid thousands extra to purchase a vehicle with the hybrid system, and now am facing a $9000 expense because the hybrid inverter has failed with my car being just over the 100K warranty. Shame on Toyota!

  • Chuck

    You bought hybrid because you care about environment.. Stop complaining about it and deal with it.

  • Angela

    Can anyone tell me what the maintenance costs are like for the hybrid? What do the oil changes run and do you still get the oil changed every 3-5k miles?

  • redcobra

    yes oil changes are the same. If you drive sanely you should get better than the epa mileage. I have a 2009 and at 65 mph I get 29 to 30 mpg and driving slower it goes up. Just am buying the 2011 I like the highlander for safety and comfort.

  • np520

    I have a 2011 Highlander Hybrid Limited on order since early May… with no delivery date in sight. Oh, and the dealer I went to flat out refused to haggle AT ALL on price. I have a deposit down with this dealer, and have just been promised the 2012 Model when available. Anyone else having delivery problems with the Japan Tsunami / Nuclear situation ?? Thanks.

  • john676

    Use Zag.com or USAA to get a lower vehicle price.

  • lmagno

    I am shopping for a hybrid suv and I read about the Toyota highlander review. I was excited until I saw the part where it says, the suv is not good in harsh climates and terrain. I live in Alaska, the snow here is above your knees on some days. I am crushed!!

  • kevin michael desjardins

    The article says the rx450h and the Highlander hybrid are virtually the same vehicle…. Go test drive the two and tell me they are virtually the same vehicle!! Thats just a ridiculous statement, its like saying the major leagues and triple-A are virtually the same games! You get what you pay for, and the $6k difference in price (msrp similarly equipped) between the rx450h and the Highlander is well spent if you spend any real amount of time in your vehicle! Plus the rx450h does about 1-4 mpg better than the Highlander due to the rx450h awd system weighing less the Highlanders 4wd system. Over the lifetime of the vehicle thatll soften the blow of your $6k difference in price! Get the rx450h if at all possible!

  • Driver 8

    I wish to correct the mis-informed Lexus Phan-boi above. First, both vehicles (RX450h and Highlander Hybrid) use an AWD-type of drive train. Next, the RX450h requires premium fuel, while the Highlander Hybrid requires regular fuel, yielding a cost savings of about 7%. Finally, the RX450h actually has less headroom than the Highlander Hybrid. I know this because I’ve driven both vehicles, and am over 6’5″ – my head hits the roof in the RX450h. So there you go – real information vs. opinion from a runny-nosed teenage boy.

  • Julio3

    Imagno,

    I am having the same hesitation. I live in BC, Canada. If the performance is mediocre or poor in deeper snow conditions, I cant buy the hybrid as I encounter snow often. Have you heard any more news / feedback on how the 2011-12 hybrid performs in deeper, consistent snow? I dont need a truck, but I currently drive a Subaru and would expect similar handling. Thank you in advance.

  • newbie

    I have big concerns about buying a Hybrid Highlander after reading many internet posts. My biggest concern is that we ski in Lake Tahoe every weekend all winter long and we need a car that will reliably drive through 6-10 inches of unplowed snow on paved roads. I have read many accounts of HyHi getting stuck since the Traction Control cannot be overridden, and apparently once the front wheels start to spin the car applies the brakes, never even allowing the rear electric motors to activate, and leaving the car stuck in the snow.

    Also, it seems the actual mileage people achieve are far below the EPA estimates. While some of the excuses make sense, for instance “the gas engine stays on until the car is warm enough for electric motor to kick-in”, that plausible explanation doesn’t excuse not getting good mileage in City driving conditions when we are typically only driving a couple miles at a time and will have arrived at destination before car warms up. If the car won’t get good mileage in the city driving, then when will it?

    To me the only thing worse than buying a gas guzzling SUV that will safely deliver my family through a nighttime snowstorm is paying a premium price for a hybrid SUV that doesn’t reliably perform in snow nor significantly reduce my gas consumption. The HyHi’s 2012 $50k sticker price for a Limited seems too much to risk on an experiment.

    If anyone can convince me that my concerns are unfounded I am ready to listen. Otherwise I may have to buy another gas guzzler against my eco wishes.

  • MrEnergyCzar

    I think a RAV-4 plug in hybrid would be the sweet spot for the SUV market trying to go green… It’s grown big enough the past few years…..

    MrEnergyCzar

  • Max Reid

    Look at the sales. Highlander Hybrid sold 3,986 units from Jan-Nov which is down 38%. They made it bigger and heavier.

    All heavy hybrids with V6 or V8 are going down in sales while the smaller hybrids with V4 are increasing.

    Even its cousin Lexus RX4560 sold only 9,490 units which is down 30% compared to last year.

    With Oil prices well above $100 next year, expect big vehicle sales to go down.

  • scott angelacos

    There is a third electric motor that operates solely as an engine starter. this is making more senses..i love this car..the best New Car 2012 so far

  • sodajerk

    We have a 2006 Highlander Hybrid and it has been hands down the best car we’ve ever owned. So good, in fact, that we don’t want to replace it even though we have 110k miles on it. The new Highland got bigger and, with my wife working in the city, we don’t want a bigger car. What we do want is a third row option (not a deal killer), reasonable cargo capacity, AWD and 30+ combined mpg.

    The only car that comes close is the upcoming Audi Q5 but it’s missing the third row and the cargo capacity is pathetic.

  • sodajerk

    We have a 2006 Highlander Hybrid and it has been hands down the best car we’ve ever owned. So good, in fact, that we don’t want to replace it even though we have 110k miles on it. The new Highland got bigger and, with my wife working in the city, we don’t want a bigger car. What we do want is a third row option (not a deal killer), reasonable cargo capacity, AWD and 30+ combined mpg.

    The only car that comes close is the upcoming Audi Q5 but it’s missing the third row and the cargo capacity is pathetic.

  • babell

    I am going to buy the 2012 highlander hybrid because of my two son-laws. They have the 2006 with a growing family in northern/southern parts of the USA. They pick us up from the airport/hotel with bags and kid’s in the back seats. No problems on the long rides home.

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  • steve w

    We liked our Highlander also, until 117,000 when the inverter failed and needed towed to the dealer. Car is now dead, and will cost $9,000 to fix. Anyone considering this vehicle should simply do a google search for hybrid inverter failure. I found these stories after I purchased the car and prayed it would not happen to me. Unfortunately it did. Have a call in to toyota corporate. I hope that they will help us out, but I am not very hopeful, as many have not received help. There is a recall on this, but the dealer is saying that the part serial number on mine is not included in the recall. I should have taken advantage of the letter I got from toyota stating that they would buy my car several months ago….seems like they knew something was going to happen.

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  • Earth vedder

    What year hi lander d o u have

  • Mandigit

    Thanks for the clearly stated explanation of the Highlander Hybrid. Hope it continues to dominate.
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  • Chris Koffend

    It won’t cost a penny to have it fixed! At 8,000 or 80,000 miles, it is under warranty. As reported by many sites that are scientifically based, the batteries for these hybrids are likely to last well past 200,000 miles based on tests. The US government stoppped their tests after 160,000 miles and found that the batteries still tested new! Just like with anything else, the hybrid portion of this vehicle will fail on a certain number of vehicles per 100,000 produced. Just like any other engine component failure. I am considering this and the Lexus RX400h and have been reading real user reviews for weeks. It amazes me how few owner reported failures there are!

    Go look at the failure rate and customer comments/review of the Chrysler minivans – replacing transmissions is pretty close to the number one topic of conversation. I had one years ago. Sold it at 4 years old. When I listed it in the paper, there were 12 others of the same year also listed. 100% of them stated they had new/replaced transmissions!

  • tapra1

    he more practical “Econ” mode works to limit throttle response in order to promote greater fuel economy. In other words, it restrains the engine’s ability to operate at its full potential. The ideal time to use this function is during stop-and-go traffic. Best Windows Hosting

  • John Doe (you cant know my Name)

    Get a toyota sienna. They have avalible AWD

  • kid

    does anyone know what is the Amount of Battery Capacity Kilowatt Hours of this car? toyota highlander hybrid

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  • Nikolai

    We’ve just bought similar Hybrid Limited paying exactly sticker price as a family car for my wife. And I had similar thoughts on driving it to Tahoe. Skiing season is over so I’ll have a chance to try it for real only later this year. But for now, we LOVE this car. It’s good compromise when you occasionally need 3-d row seat but your wife is not ready to transform into ‘soccer mom’ yet going with Sienna. Don’t take me wrong, Sienna is very nice car … for a purpose. But sometimes you just want to postpone this moment when you switching from driving SUVs to a van. And Highlander seems give that opportunity … ;-)

    A small question I have to Toyota why did they remove ‘AWD’ andor ’4WD’ label from the back of the car. It’s still there for non Hybrid versions. But on a Hybrid you are getting only Limited label. It’s Ok that I know that all Highlander Hybrids 2012 are only AWD. … But will the guy on chain control at Tahoe be also so knowledgeable?

  • Nikolai

    We’ve just bought similar Hybrid Limited paying exactly sticker price as a family car for my wife. And I had similar thoughts on driving it to Tahoe. Skiing season is over so I’ll have a chance to try it for real only later this year. But for now, we LOVE this car. It’s good compromise when you occasionally need 3-d row seat but your wife is not ready to transform into ‘soccer mom’ yet going with Sienna. Don’t take me wrong, Sienna is very nice car … for a purpose. But sometimes you just want to postpone this moment when you switching from driving SUVs to a van. And Highlander seems give that opportunity … ;-)

    A small question I have to Toyota why did they remove ‘AWD’ andor ’4WD’ label from the back of the car. It’s still there for non Hybrid versions. But on a Hybrid you are getting only Limited label. It’s Ok that I know that all Highlander Hybrids 2012 are only AWD. … But will the guy on chain control at Tahoe be also so knowledgeable?

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  • PJS

    Okay, so I’ve narrowed my SUV search down to the Hyundai Santa-Fe and the Toyota Highlander. I’m thinking of spending the extra money for the Highlander hybrid, but everyone is telling me it’s not worth it given the battery costs and initial investment. The realilty is that hybrid owners don’t seem to be repurchasing hybrids the next time around.

    I don’t drive very far, just an occassional trip to upstate New York once or twice a year. I live in Western Mass, so snow can be heavy. But, again, I don’t drive very far for work or shopping. I drive my cars an average of ten years/100,000 miles, so the issue of the system failure in the 100,000 mile range doesn’t make me too crazy.

    Soooooooooooooooooooo, do I want to buy a Hybrid or just a regular old SUV? I appreciate the feedback.

  • david

    If luxury space, decent performance, and impressive fuel economy ratings is your major concern, the new Highlander SUV hybrid will certainly be one of the irresistible choices for you on the present market.

  • kuldeep

    Lovely car it is, hope one day i can buy this car.

  • James Morales

    Go Hybrids! Love it, but not the price. I hope it will affordable for common users shortly.

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  • Mark Reimers

    I live in Colorado and own a Toyota Highlander Hybrid. It’s great in the snow and gets terrific mileage.

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