The 2017 Toyota Camry and the 2017 Chevy Impala are similar at first glance. Both cars are equipped with seating for five people and even their exterior styling and shapes are familiar. However, on closer inspection, they differ at many points that are important to car shoppers. We’re showing you a side-by-side comparison so that you can make an informed decision when choosing between these two vehicles.
The 2017 Toyota Camry has been redesigned for this new generation and is filled with a host of features that are forward-thinking and high-tech. Advanced safety features, both passive and active, keep you secure and alert while driving. Plus, with the comfort and convenience features in the interior of the vehicle, you’ll be hard-pressed to find a sedan like the Camry. Take a look at how the Camry measures up.
Differences Between the 2017 Toyota Camry vs 2017 Chevy Impala
One of the biggest determining factors for most car buyers is fuel economy. We’re all looking to save money at the pump and pick a car that is a bit more eco-friendly. The 2017 Toyota Camry is more fuel efficient than its competitor, the 2017 Chevy Impala. The Impala might offer an upgraded engine that gives you more horsepower, but you’ll pay more at the pump and have to stop more often.
And speaking of paying more, the 2017 Chevy Impala starts at an MSRP that is already about $5,000 more than the Camry. The Camry and the Impala both share similar amenities with connectivity features and advanced active safety packages, but the Camry starts at a lower MSRP, giving you a better value than the Impala.
Want to know more about the differences between the 2017 Toyota Camry vs the 2017 Chevy Impala? Contact us at Hesser Toyota. We’ll put the Camry to the test and show you all there is to love about this midsize car. Call us at (608) 754-7754, contact us online, or stop by in person!
*MSRP excludes the Delivery, Processing and handling Fee of $865 for Cars, $940 for Small/Medium Trucks (Sienna, RAV4 Gas, RAV4 Hybrid, Highlander Gas, Highlander Hybrid, 4Runner and Tacoma), $1,095 for Large SUVs (Sequoia, Land Cruiser), and $1,195 for large Truck (Tundra). (Historically, vehicle manufacturers and distributors have charged a separate fee for processing, handling, and delivering vehicles to dealerships. Toyota’s charge for these services is called the “Delivery, Processing and Handling Fee” and is based on the value of the processing, handling and delivery services Toyota provides as well as Toyota's overall pricing structure. Toyota may make a profit on the Delivery, Processing and Handling Fee in AL, AR, FL, GA, LA, MS, NC, OK, SC and TX will be higher. Actual dealer price will vary.
**2017 EPA-estimated mileage. Actual mileage will vary.