Discover the Upcoming 2024 Toyota Tacoma Redesign: What’s in Store?

Toyota truck fans may rejoice because the much-awaited 2024 Toyota Tacoma has finally been revealed. This all-new mid-size truck is all fans have hoped for and more. There are various intriguing changes to look forward to with its mini-Tundra style and adoption of the new TNGA-F platform.

The improvements in the all-new Tacoma include a wide variety of functions. For starters, it includes a normal 2.4-liter engine as well as the amazing 2.4-liter hybrid i-Force Max. Transmission options have also been expanded, with a 6-speed manual and a new 8-speed automatic transmission now available. In addition, the Tacoma now comes with a Trailhunter overlanding trim, which caters to daring off-road fans. Another noteworthy improvement is the XtraCab extended bed layout, which provides greater adaptability.


Toyota has also pleased fans by including new TRD Pro improvements, such as the groundbreaking IsoDynamic Performance seats, which come with their own shock absorbers. In addition, the Tacoma has a cutting-edge 14-inch touchscreen infotainment system, which was previously seen in the Tundra model. Toyota Safety Sense 3.0, which provides sophisticated driver-assistance functions, has not been compromised in terms of safety. Other notable changes include the addition of four-wheel disc brakes and a new electric power steering system.

The wait for the 2024 Tacoma has undoubtedly been fruitful, and enthusiastic consumers may expect to see it in dealerships later this year. Furthermore, a hybrid Tacoma is set to be released in early 2024, offering even more alternatives for consumers looking for a sustainable and efficient pickup truck.

The 2024 Tacoma now appears to be more appealing than the Tundra

The Tacoma makeover is a significant improvement over the previous model. To begin, the wheelbase is almost four inches larger than previously, but the total length of the Tacoma remains about the same, allowing it to fit in most garages. The slats beneath the high-mounted LED headlights are a design hint carried over from the Tundra. That’s hardly unexpected given that the Tacoma was created by the same team that worked on the Tundra at Toyota’s North American CALTY design centers. However, the Tacoma’s front grille appears more appropriate than the Tundra’s massive “wall” of the grille.


There are functional side air intakes, hood scoops, integrated roof/tailgate spoilers, body-color/contrast piano black body fenders, and more to liven things up depending on the variant. As predicted, the 2019 Tacoma TRD Pro variant is the most aggressive, with crazily flared fenders hinting at its Baja-bombing potential.

The Toyota Trailhunter Is A Factory Overlander.

The new Tacoma Trailhunter trim, which replaces the tough TRD Pro model, takes things in a slightly different path. The Trailhunter is designed to be a factory-overlanding vehicle, loaded to the gills with amenities. The majority of these are considered necessary improvements for overlanders. Old Man Emu 2.5-inch forged monotube shocks with rear external remote-reservoir dampers, 33-inch Goodyear Territory R/T tyres, steel skid plates, a bed utility bar with detachable panels, a steel rear bumper, rock rails and other features are included.

The bronze legacy grille with Toyota across it distinguishes the Tacoma Trailhunter model from TRD Pro versions, making it just the second model in the Tacoma series to feature the heritage grille after the most extreme.

The Tacoma Trailhunter is offered with a 2.4-liter i-Force Max hybrid powertrain, a 5- or 6-foot bed, and exclusively as a Double Cab. The Trailhunter also boasts an electronically controlled two-speed transfer case and an ARB-developed rear e-locker differential.

The current Tacoma is powered by a V6 engine. All of that changes with the new Tacoma, which ditches the V6 in favour of four-cylinder engines. This is comparable to, say, Chevrolet’s new Colorado. The turbocharged 2.4-liter four-cylinder i-Force engine produces up to 278 horsepower and 317 pound-feet of torque as the base engine. This engine will be offered with either a 6-speed manual or a new 8-speed automated gearbox.

The 2019 Tacoma TRD Pro, like the Trailhunter, will only be available in hybrid form. This engine is a 2.4-liter four-cylinder hybrid that produces up to 326 horsepower and 465 pound-feet of torque. The Tacoma’s i-Force Max powerplant is capable of towing up to 6,000 pounds. This is somewhat less than the higher-rated i-Force powerplant with the 8-speed automatic, which weighs 6,500 lbs. Of course, the usage of multilink rear suspension was the major news with Tacoma’s transition to the TNGA-F platform. However, for those who prefer the original leaf-spring design, lesser-grade Tacomas will come standard with leaf-springs, as will XtraCab versions.

The 2024 Tacoma will be available in showrooms soon.

The Tacoma will be available for the 2024 model year, so we won’t have to wait long to see it in person. The Tacoma makeover will be fully unveiled soon, with manufacturing beginning at Toyota’s operations in Baja, California, and Guanajuato. However, the Tacoma hybrid will not be available until early next year.

But don’t despair; there are several Tacoma models to pick from. There are currently eight variants in the Tacoma lineup: the standard SR, SR5, TRD PreRunner, TRD Sport, TRD Off-Road, Limited, Trailhunter, and TRD Pro. There are three combinations available among these models: the two-door XtraCab with a 6-foot long bed, the four-door Double Cab with a 5-foot bed, and the four-door Double Cab with a 6-foot bed.

Given that the 2023 Tacoma starts about $29,085, you’d expect the 2024 model to be around the same price. Perhaps significantly higher, after accounting for inflation and technological advancements. We’ve waited long enough to see what the new pickup truck would be like, and the answer is that the new Tacoma was well worth the wait.

Leave a Comment