Hybrid Cars
Acura Hybrid Cars
BMW Hybrid Cars
DaimlerChrysler Hybrid Cars
- Dodge ESX3
- Mercedes Smart ForTwo
Ford Hybrid Cars
- Ford Airstream Concept
- Ford Fusion

GM Hybrid Cars
- Chevy Malibu
- Chevy Volt
- GM Opel Astra
- Saturn Aura
Honda Hybrid Cars
- Honda Civic
- Honda CR-Z
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- Honda Insight
Hyundai Hybrid Cars
- Hyundai Accent
- Kia Rio
Lexus Hybrid Cars

- Lexus 450h GS
- Lexus LS600h L
Lincoln Hybrid Cars
- Lincoln MKZ
Mazda Hybrid Cars

- Mazda Ibuki
- Mazda RX-8
- Mazda Senku Concept
Nissan Hybrid Cars
Nissan Altima
Subaru Hybrid Cars
Subaru B9 SC
Toyota Hybrid Cars
- Toyota Camry
- Toyota FT-HS Concept
- Toyota Prius

Hybrid SUV
Audi Hybrid SUV
- Audi Q7 SUV
BMW Hybrid SUV

Chrysler Hybrid SUV
- Chysler Aspen

Dodge Hybrid SUV
- Dodge Durango
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Chevy S3X
Chevy Equinox
- Chevy Tahoe
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- GMC Yukon
Saturn VUE
Ford Hybrid SUV
Ford Escape
Ford Explorer
Lexus Hybrid SUV
- Lexus RX400h
Mazda Hybrid SUV
- Mazda Tribute
Mercury Hybrid SUV
- Mercury Mariner

Toyota Hybrid SUV
- Toyota Highlander

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Chrysler-Dodge Hybrid Trucks
Dodge Ram
GM Hybrid Trucks
Chevy Silverado
GMC Sierra

Hybrid Minivans
- Ford C-Max
Toyota Hybrid Minivans
- Toyota Estima
- Toyota Alphard
- Toyota Sienna

Hybrid Crossovers
Hyundai Portico
- Nissan Tino
- Peugeot 3008 Hybrid4

Plug-In Hybrids (PHEV)
Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicles
Audi A3 e-Tron Plug In Hybrid
Cadillac ELR
Evo Electric
Fisker Karma
Fisker Surf
Ford C-Max Energi
Ford Focus
Ford Fusion
Genovation G2
Honda Accord PHEV
Jaguar XJ_e
Jaguar XJ_e again
Kia Ray PHEV Concept
Land Rover
Mercedes-Benz S500 PHEV
Mitsubishi Outlander
Porsche 918 SpyderConcept
Porsche 918 Spyder
Porsche Panamera
Toyota Prius
Volvo XC60
VW XL1 Diesel PHEV

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Venturi Hybrids
- Venturi Astrolab

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Orion VII

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Hybrid Cars

Hybrid cars are red hot right now. With oil prices at an all-time high, hybrid cars are just the fix that many people seek. But, hybrid cars are not the only option. Hybrid trucks, SUV's and even motorcycle are now available to consumers.



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Many people are familiar with Toyota's Prius as this seems to be the poster car for hybrids. But, Honda's line of hybrid cars including the Civic, Accord and Insight hybrids are also players in the hybrid marketplace. In fact, the Honda Insight was the first mass-produced hybrid on the market, dating back to the year 2000. Not a bad way to start a new millennium.

But, what is more interesting than the hybrid cars that are here today are the ones that will be available tomorrow. All of the major automobile manufacturers have one or more hybrid cars in development right now for roll out in the near future. What this means is more choices.

When the Prius was first rolled out (1997 in Japan, August 2000 in the U. S.) the 2001, 2002 and 2003 model years were deemed as 'gutless'. Only your average tofu eating, tree hugging, green enthusiast would consider looking the other way at this imperfection. But, with the 2004 model year, the Prius started rolling out with a revolutionary Hybrid Synergy Drive (HSD) system, which delivered more performance and greater fuel economy than the previous models. The consumer was hooked.

Not only was the consumer hooked but other large auto manufacturers took notice and started in earnest in their own hybrid car development efforts. Honda has not be able to compete with the Big T in hybrid sales. One of the mistakes that Honda made with its hybrid cars is making them look just like their traditional car models. Consumers were barely aware from looking at the hybrid versions that there was a difference, until that is, they looked under the hood. The second mistake that Honda has made is in marketing. Toyota has been far more voracious in their marketing efforts of its hybrid cars.

In the next couple of years, Toyota will have even more to crow about as they will be rolling out a couple of new hybrid cars into the hybrid-starved marketplace. The Camry hybrid will roll out in 2007 and will be manufactured in Georgetown, Kentucky. Toyota's luxury division, Lexus will roll out the 450h GS Hybrid Sedan in Spring of 2006, making it the first of its luxury hybrid cars on the market.

Nissan also plans on rolling out a luxury hybrid within the next couple of years. The Altima hybrid will make its debut late in 2006 for the 2007 selling season. Nissan has signed an agreement with archrival Toyota to produce 100,000 vehicles over 5 years using Toyota's transaxle, inverter, battery and control unit. Oh, what a feeling - cornering the market.

Speaking of cornering the market, Ford has licensed 21 of Toyota's hybrid patents and now is having a hard time getting replacement parts for its Escape Hybrid SUV. Apparently Toyota owns some interest in some of the parts manufacturers as well, which may be influencing the supply line to Ford.

No matter what, though, many hybrid cars will be hitting the showrooms in the next few years. And, like other cars, consumers will be demanding the cheapest auto insurance possible. Mazda, General Motors and even Subaru have hybrid cars in development and know that they will need to bring these to market as quickly as possible to compete. With Prius sales up 90-percent from September 2005 over September 2004, the public is clearly demanding that more hybrid cars be built, be delivered and be on time.

The consumer is saying they want the environment once again to be clean and dependence upon foreign oil be a thing of the past. And, that my friend is the future for hybrid cars.