Toyota Kentucky Plant Now Producing 2025 All-Hybrid Camry

The newest Camry is powered by the fifth-generation Toyota Hybrid System.


Toyota's flagship U.S. plant in Kentucky recently began production of the ninth-generation 2025 Camry, exclusively powered by a state-of-the-art hybrid system.

"Today would not be possible without our incredibly talented team members," said Kerry Creech, president of Toyota Kentucky. "Starting production of the new Camry is another proof point that Toyota is committed to providing secure employment and has been for nearly four decades. We continue to stay true to that promise by reinvesting profits in this plant and preparing our team members for future production opportunities, including a variety of electrified vehicles."

The redesigned Camry features the fifth-generation Toyota Hybrid System, an integral part of the company's strategy to enhance fuel efficiency and reduce emissions while offering various environmentally-friendly vehicle options to meet diverse consumer needs.

Toyota has invested more than $10 billion to date in its Kentucky facility, the Japanese automaker's longest-running U.S. plant, in operation since 1986. Since the plant produced its first Camry in 1988, more than 11 million have rolled off the line there.

The Camry has not only been a cornerstone of Toyota's production but also a leader in the passenger car market in America for 22 consecutive years. The new Camry's introduction is set to continue this trend, with enhancements in power, fuel efficiency and overall driving experience.

Toyota's most recent $1.3 billion investment in the Georgetown, KY, facility further boosts electrification efforts, including the assembly of an all-new, three row battery electric SUV for the U.S. market.

Toyota has announced new investments totaling more than $18.6 billion into its U.S. manufacturing operations since 2021 to support electrification efforts.

"Congratulations once again to Toyota. Over the decades, Toyota has never wavered in its commitment to its employees and this community," said Kentucky Gov. Andy Beshear. "Relying on their continuous improvement mindset, they continue to find ways to renew this plant and provide future opportunity and stability for the nearly 10,000 Kentuckians who work here. They are a first-class employer in this community and state."

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