2014 Toyota Trucks Best Resale Value – Kelley Blue Book

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Another year, another Kelley Blue Book award for both Toyota pickups. The Tundra and Tacoma were just named top resale value winners in their respective categories. Toyota won the overall award for best resale value by brand.

2014 Best Resale Value Toyota Trucks - Kelley Blue Book

Another year and another award for the Toyota Tundra.

The Kelley Blue Book best resale value awards speak to how much value the vehicles will have after designated periods of time: 36 months and 60 months. These time frames are typically when common lease and buying terms end. The idea is inform customers on what their vehicle will be worth when they are done paying on it.

For the Tundra, KBB is saying it will retain value equivalent too:

  • at 36 months: 63.7%
  • at 60 months: 52.3%

On the Tacoma, KBB says:

  • at 36 months: 73.7%
  • at 60 months: 61.9%

KBB says, “A base price of just under $26,000 pegs the 2014 Toyota Tundra $2,000 to $3,000 above the rest of the competition.”

For comparison, KBB lists two other full-size trucks at:

2014 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 – Resale Value

  • at 36 months: 59.0%
  • at 60 months: 50.6%

2014 GMC Sierra – Resale Value

  • at 36 months: 58.4%
  • at 60 months: 50.0%

KBB doesn’t list the Ram 1500, Ford F-150 or the Nissan Titan resale value awards as it relates on its site or press release.

Overall, Toyota lead the way with the top resale value brand along with Lexus.

What is your guess for Ram, Ford or Nissan resale value?

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Filed Under: Tundra News


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  1. Will says:

    I would say toyota is going to dominate the whole market.
    For the 2014 model-year lineup, Toyota is expected to retain the greatest amount of its original value after the initial five-year ownership period.

  2. Mickey says:

    As long as you stay under 100k miles. Once you are over it drops like a rock. My truck new $40k. Now 6 years old $12k.

  3. mk says:

    face it, tundra’s are a tad more expensive with less rebates than the big 3 by about 2-4 grand less usually. That there alone equates to 2-3 grand more in resale as well. The big 3 doesn’t sell without huge rebates and never have.

    I kid you not, once in 2004 I bought new a chevy impala LT 3.8L V6 well equipped with about 6 rebates/incentives out there that I got. Dealer said you hit it just right couldn’t believe it I got near 7K off in rebates/incentives, NO joke. Overall, I think I got near 9 grand off msrp since am also eligible for GMS pricing. You won’t even come close to finding that on any Honda or Toyota vehicle ever.

    I still think though despite the tundra’s continued flaws on paint and chrome quality and inferior seat frame and some quirky inside components made cheaply, the engine and tranny are 10x better than any chevy silverado I have had over the past 20 years.

  4. Mickey says:

    Here’s an article there Tim that puts every Toyota in this category:

  5. Mike T says:

    let me explain you that a comparison of truck residual values is kind of silly. For starters, many people drive their trucks to the ground. For those who actually plan to keep their truck for a decent length of time, residual value means next to nothing. I heard recently that people are keeping their vehicles 12-15 years on average. At that age, the residual value on any pickup is going to be low and comparable between the different makes

  6. Bill says:

    I bought a new 2013 SR5- 4.6 (V-8) Tundra in Puerto Rico and paid $34000.00 for it. Three months after that, the 2014 Tundra arrived to the Toyota dealers. I wanted to get one so I went to the Toyota dealership and asked for my trade in for a 2014 model. My Tundra was 3 months old and had 365 miles at the time. I as offered $22,000.00 for it. That is, I was going to loose $4,000.00 per month if I wanted to buy a 2014 model. I wonder, where is the great trade in value Toyota says it has when even a Toyota dealer offers this ridiculous amount?

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