New Toyota Camry looks arrive this fall

New Toyota Camry looks arrive this fall

The Japanese car manufacturer saw an increased pressure from the American and Korean rival and this is the reason why Toyota is readying a suitable replacement of the Camry, which is scheduled to hit the U.S. markets this fall. The current Camry has been carrying the midsize sedan segment on its shoulders since it was launched in 2006 and it was also Toyota's best-selling model. The sales figures are the proof, as Toyota sold no more than 327,084 Camrys last year, becoming the king of the hill in the midsize family sedan class. However, the result proves to bw quite low when compared to the results of 1994. Despite the fact that the model received an improvement under the form of a 2010MY facelift, the time has come for more significant changes, which will be the key to the big T's survival.
Bob Carter, Group vice president and general manager Toyota Division officially stated that they hadn't announced the next-generation Camry, but he confirmed that the current Camry was close to its end and a fall introduction was a pretty good educated guess, adding that there were no significant changes to their plans and any adjustments they had made were a matter of days, not weeks. He denied the latest rumors which suggested that the Japan earthquake may have caused a delay in the schedule. Carter also believes that the Prius is going to replace soon the Camry as the company's best-seller.
Honda Accord represents the second best-selling midsize sedan in the U.S. and Hyundai and Kia have been churning out new midsize sedans at a rate of one every four years. The current generation Camry ends this fall a 5.5-year lifecycle.


New Toyota Camry looks arrive this fall image