Are you in need of an extended warranty for your Toyota to eventually replace your existing manufacturer warranty? Or has your Toyota manufacturer warranty already run out? Warranty Direct can help.Click on Get a Quote now, and get an extended warranty quote for your Toyota. Flexible warranty cover options, competitive prices, and monthly payments.
At Warranty Direct, we are flexible and aim to free you of some of the potential limitations of standard manufacturer warranties.
We offer different coverage options, as well as giving you the freedom to decide things such as where you want your car serviced.
Our Core coverage comes as standard with any policy and covers the following components:
In addition to the mandatory, core coverage, we offer you the choice to add:
Because customer satisfaction is our priority, weâ€™re just as upfront about our exclusions as we are about our coverage. We recommend that you carefully read the policy documents for full details and please be advised that our policies do not cover the following:
You can be safe in the knowledge that we offer:
If you want to insure your car against wear and tear* and beyond your manufacturer warranty, get a quote and take out an extended warranty with us today.
All you need is your registration number. Alternatively, if you just want a quote for a vehicle without a registration number, you can simply enter the model and year of your car manually.
Click here to get started and join the thousands of people already happily insured through Warranty Direct.
*Unless your policy is a renewal, or it is taken out immediately before the manufacturer's original new car warranty expires, wear and tear claims are subject to a 90 day exclusion period.
Find out what NewCarNet have to say about your car below
The Toyota Auris has often had a rough ride in the press, thanks to its white goods nature. Designed to appeal to those who see their cars as mere transport, rather than something to enjoy driving, the Auris is one of those cars that gets on quietly doing its job, failing to inspire, but actually doing a pretty good job. So while this Focus rival is reliable, cheap to run and decently practical too, its bland styling and so-so driving experience guarantee you'll never hear an Auris owner getting excited by their car. But if you're after cheap, anonymous and dependable transport, then look no further.
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.
When Toyota launched the iQ it set the cat among the pigeons. Here was a car less than three metres long, which offered the comfort and refinement of something much bigger. However, it wasn't a four-seater whatever Toyota might have claimed, unless two of those passengers are small children. But despite its diminutive proportions, the iQ can carry far more than you'd think, with the rear seat backs tipped forward to increase boot space. Nimble and solidly built, the iQ offers superb urban transport - and in 1.33-litre form it's good on longer journeys too. Impressive for its manoeuvrability, compact dimensions, cabin quality and driving experience, some of the interior plastics should be better, but a five-star Euro NCAP rating and sub-99g/km emissions are further incentives to buy.
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.
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?
When Toyota teamed up with Peugeot-Citroen to launch a new economy car in 2005, it set the cat among the pigeons. Here was a youthful city car that blended low purchase and running costs with a feel-good factor often absent from the segment. Perfect for zipping around town and great fun to drive on the open road, the Aygo is ideal for anyone keen to cut their motoring costs to the bone. The Aygo is far from cutting-edge in terms of safety and refinement and it's not the most spacious city car around, but few cars are as cheap to run, thanks to the fuel-efficient engine and decent levels of reliability.
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.
Mention the word 'hybrid' to someone and the chances are they'll think of the Toyota Prius, first seen in the UK in 2000 and made in vast numbers since. While the first edition was uninspiring in many ways, it created a template for future generations of a car that has become increasingly usable and better to drive, if not exactly fun. The Prius has evolved to impress in many ways from its low running costs and excellent practicality to its superb reliability and the potential for tiny fuel bills. However, many buyers opt for a Prius because of its economy, but how it's driven makes a massive difference to the economy it delivers - much more than a conventionally powered car. So before you buy a Prius, make sure that the roads you use and the way you drive aren't better suited to a cheaper, conventionally powered car.