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After the first-generation Avensis, the second take on the model was a revelation. Okay, so Toyota still didn't understand the concept of driving for fun or creative design, but when it comes to a painless ownership experience, there isn't much that can compete with this family car. Offered in saloon, hatch or estate variants, the Avensis doesn't excite you, but it is an easy car to own.
Toyota doesn't have a great reputation for creating enthusiasts' cars, but this car took the principle of car-as-white-goods to the extreme; it's terminally bland to drive, as well as to look at and live with. However, aside from some glitches with the petrol engines, the cars are generally superbly reliable - although throwing a wobbly is often the only thing of interest that an Avensis can offer.
The first Celica was seen as long ago as 1970, but Toyota has now killed off the brand. That's a shame because the cars have always offered affordable, reliable and stylish transport for those wanting a sporting coupé. However, while the cars are great to own, the driving experience always left something to be desired thanks to an inert chassis - so have a thorough road test before buying, to make sure you like it.
It's the car that had a charisma bypass while it was on the drawing board, but with one of the highest levels of reliability around, you could be forgiven for overlooking the Corolla's unexciting design. After more than three decades the Corolla is an icon - just a rather less exciting one than the 911. Don't let that put you off though - if economy and reliability are your key requirements, you won't go far wrong with a Corolla. It's also better to drive than you might think - but it's no Focus.
If you want a toy that's pretty much guaranteed to keep going, you could do far worse than take a look at Toyota's Mid-ship Runabout 2-seater - otherwise known as the MR2. It's the vehicle that revived the cheap sportscar market, and after three generations there's no sign of the model's appeal abating. Limited supply means high prices, but with no new model on the horizon, depreciation is likely to bottom out fairly quickly.
If you're looking for a truly capacious people carrier, your choices aren't as wide-ranging as you might think. However, one car that should definitely be on your list is the Previa, which offers room aplenty, along with excellent build quality and decent kit levels too. However, it's not the best MPV to drive - especially in automatic petrol form - but as an overall ownership package this is one people carrier that's well worth a closer look.
Debate rages as to just how green the Prius really is, but you can't deny that Toyota has cornered the hybrid market with this practical, family focused model. Good enough to win the 2005 Car of the Year award, the Prius is a valiant attempt at building an economical family car. Even better, despite its complexity, the Prius is every bit as reliable as you'd expect a Toyota to be.
The original RAV4 was the first mini-SUV that was nearly as good to drive as a more conventional small car. Find a cherished D-4D and you'll have a vehicle that's good to drive, economical and will look after you - while still annoying the hell out of the anti-4x4 brigade.
If you want to carry seven people but you don't want a full-sized MPV, your options are surprisingly limited - but not as much as you might think. One seven-seater compact MPV which has been around for years, but which is still largely unknown, is Toyota's brilliantly practical Verso. Well equipped, safe, dependable, flexible and spacious, it's also very easy to use and own. It's also far less common than its rivals; perhaps it's time to look beyond the obvious?
If you want guaranteed reliability you buy Japanese, and the Yaris is no exception. It may be uninspiring to drive, but Toyota's city car looks neat and works with the dependability of a Swiss watch. However, while there are lots around, prices are high - even though there's an all-new model on offer. It's worth seeking out a good Yaris, but don't pay over the odds.