Forthcoming plug-in hybrid versions of both of those vast tavern cars could make a Camry demeanour costly on company-car tax, though, that is no tiny matter given Toyota reckons 80% of a Camry’s sales will be to swift customers.
Among those business users will no doubt be Uber and other private-hire drivers, whose passengers are doubtful to protest about a space in a rear: there’s adequate room for six-foot adults to get comfortable, and all versions of a Camry get a leather interior as standard.
At 524 litres, a foot has copiousness of space for a span of vast suitcases, nonetheless a saloon-style opening means loading and unloading a Camry will be trickier than with hatchback rivals like a Superb.
The seats do overlay down, though those wishing to customarily lift incomparable equipment should substantially demeanour elsewhere – a Toyota Corolla Touring Sports and RAV4 are both excellent, practical full-hybrid family cars that’ll fit improved if we frequently projection bikes or other large outfit around.
Unlike a Corolla, a association has no skeleton for a Touring Sports estate chronicle of a Camry Hybrid. There are only dual trims to select from: Design, that costs £29,995, and a top-spec Excel version, that is labelled from £31,295.
Design cars have 17-inch amalgamate wheels and get LED lights, dual-zone meridian control, exhilarated front seats and keyless entrance as standard. Sat nav and a reversing camera are included, too.
Stepping adult to Excel introduces 18-inch amalgamate wheels – also augmenting BiK – while adding LED foglights, wireless phone charging and a raft of modernized reserve facilities such as back cross-traffic warning and blind-spot monitoring.