Associate Editor Tim Esterdahl is a married father of three who enjoys all things automotive including wrenching on his collection of old pickups. He also plays an absurd amount of golf. Like really absurd.
As we move closer to summer, truck sales are expected to continue to climb and this is certainly the case with the Toyota Tacoma and Tundra. Hitting a combined number of 29,170 units sold, these trucks aren’t slowing down.
In the past week or two, we have seen a surge in new technology apps and features from other leading truck makers. This is leading us to question: does the Toyota Tundra need more technology features to compete better?
After driving the 2015 Toyota Tundra TRD Pro around for a week, I came across several surprises. Here are my top 5.
This story isn’t about trucks or the Tundra. It isn’t about towing, payload or fuel economy statistics. It is about a journalist who got a chance to drive a pre-production 6th generation Chevy Camaro at a controlled track event. It is also about said journalist crashing the car into a wall.
Editor’s Note: Toyota recently expanded this recall to include: nearly 160,000 2004 and 2005 RAV4 SUVs; an additional 177,000 2003 and 2004 Tundra pickups and Sequoia SUVs.
Toyota is recalling specific Tundra trucks to fix airbags provided by Takata. These airbags have been causing havoc throughout the automotive segment with multiple manufactures issuing recalls.