5. Toyota 4Runner
> Pct. of cars over 200,000 miles: 4.6%
The $38,000 4Runner midsize SUV is considered the larger and more rugged option against the smaller Toyota Highlander crossover SUV. (The hybrid version of the Highlander is also on this list.) The 4Runner is less refined than other comparable SUVs but is considered to excel among its peers in off-road driving.
4. GMC Yukon XL
> Pct. of cars over 200,000 miles: 5.2%
The $55,000 enlarged XL version of General Motors’ GMC Yukon is often compared to another GM product and its largest SUV, the Chevrolet Suburban. The Yukon, Chevrolet Tahoe, and Chevrolet Suburban share the same platform, but the Yukon XL is the more luxurious of the three brands.
3. Chevrolet Suburban
> Pct. of cars over 200,000 miles: 6.6%
The $54,000 Chevrolet Suburban is the longest-running nameplate in automotive history, originating in 1935 as an eight-passenger truck-based wagon, the progenitor of the modern full-size SUV. It also boasts one of the industry’s highest loyalty rates in the United States, with 75% of buyers who remain loyal to large SUVs opting to buy another Suburban.
2. Toyota Sequoia
> Pct. of cars over 200,000 miles: 14.2%
The $52,000 Sequoia is Toyota’s largest SUV, but it has received tepid reviews when compared to other behemoth utility vehicles in the market for its outdated infotainment system and poor fuel economy relative to comparable vehicles in this gas-gulping segment.
1. Toyota Land Cruiser
> Pct. of cars over 200,000 miles: 18.2%
The $87,000 Land Cruiser has by far the highest entry-level price of the vehicles on this list, but with that extra money, buyers can get a large SUV that handles well off-road with an acceptable (if not industry-leading) luxury interior. Like other vehicles in its class, its fuel economy is dismal at just 14 miles per gallon.
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