Scion was launched by Toyota in 2002 in an attempt to appeal to younger buyers through cool styling, value pricing and a long list of accessories that allow endless opportunities for personalization. First introduced in California in 2003, the brand has since spread across the United States and Canada, while rebranded Scions are available in Europe and Japan with a Toyota nameplate.
2016 Scion iM
Sporty, compact and boasting excellent fuel economy, this little hatch is perfect for city dwellers trying to squeeze into that last parking spot, while saving big at the pump.
This sleek rear-wheel drive coupe offers little in the way of amenities or creature comforts; however, sports car aficionados will appreciate the Scion FR-S' peppy acceleration and sharp handling.
With a wheelbase of just 78.7 inches, Scion's new city-friendly hatchback is one of the smallest four-passenger vehicles available in American showrooms. An advanced safety system including ten airbags is standard on the Scion iQ, ensuring passenger protection and peace of mind.
Featuring sporty exterior styling and a lengthy list of standard features, including cruise control and a digital multi-information display, the Scion xD is truly a budget car with character. Added to the hatchback's already ample amenities are a host of in-car entertainment options, making the xD the epitome of subcompact cool.
This hip, three-door hatchback makes a good starter car for twenty-somethings striking out on their own for the first time. Well-balanced and relatively budget-friendly, the Scion tC boasts sporty lines, agile handling and a decent four-cylinder engine.
This boxy hatchback scoots on a 2.4-liter DOHC engine, and boasts a roomy interior along with features that include six speakers and vehicle stability control.
This edgy-looking coupe oozes
hip, with features that attract youthful buyers like
panorama sunroof, thumping stereo and multi-color interior
illumination. It also has a powerful engine and a useful
hatchback body with plenty of space.