Honda has received more IIHS Top Safety Picks than any other automaker over the past 11 years.

Title Pro has compiled an infographic detailing 11 years of safety testing from the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS), analyzing how automakers have been performing on safety crash tests. Honda leads the way, having received 70 IIHS picks from 2006-2016, but Toyota is not far behind with 68. Rounding out the top three is Subaru with 66 picks.

While Japanese automakers dominate the top 3, German automaker Volkswagen slides into fourth with 63, while Ford is fifth with 61. Also in the top 10 are Hyundai (47), Volvo (43), Kia (41), Chevrolet (40), and Audi (39).

While Fiat, MINI, Saturn, Suzuki, and Maserati are at the bottom of the list, some of these brands don’t have very many models in the U.S., while Fiat hasn’t even been in the U.S. market for the past 11 years. Saturn and Suzuki no longer exist in the U.S.

Perhaps more telling is the statistic for the percentage of models produced from 2006 to 2016 that received top safety picks from the IIHS. Subaru recorded 94.29 percent, while Honda is second with 68.63 percent. Volkswagen comes in third with 60 percent, while Volvo comes in fourth with 53.09 percent. Rounding out the top five is Kia, at 44.57 percent.

The company also analyzed IIHS’s 2015 Status Report, where it released lists of car models from 2011 (or their earlier equivalents) with the highest and lowest driver deaths per million registered vehicle years. Several vehicles had zero deaths per million registered vehicle years, making them the safest car models: Audi A4, Honda Odyssey, Kia Sorento, Lexus RX 350, Mercedes-Benz GL-Class, Subaru Legacy, Toyota Highlander Hybrid, Toyota Sequoia, and Volvo XC90.

As for the deadliest? That honor goes to the Kia Rio, with 149 deaths per million registered vehicle years. The Rio is followed by the Nissan Versa sedan (130), Hyundai Accent sedan (120), Chevrolet Aveo (99), Hyundai Accent coupe (86), Chevrolet Camaro (80), Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Crew Cab (79), Honda Civic (76), Nissan Versa hatchback (71), and Ford Focus (70).

This article originally appeared at AutoGuide.com