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    Toyota Tacoma Apple CarPlay Integration For 2016-2019 Models

    Toyota Tacoma Apple CarPlay Integration For 2016-2019 Models

    If you're reading this post, you're probably a lot like me... you've got an older third-gen Tacoma (2016, 2017, 2018, 2019) and you're dying to get Apple Carplay. So many people want this feature that one of the most popular searches in Google is "how to get Apple Carplay in Toyota Tacoma". Crazy, right?

    My obsession with Apple Carplay started when my wife got a new Honda Odyssey last year, which of course, came standard with Carplay. Ever since the day I first plugged in, I've been trying to decide the best way for me to get Apple Carplay in my Taco without breaking the bank.

    After months of going back and forth on different Alpine and Pioneer head units, I made the decision last week to go with the BeatSonic Carplay adapter. I would say that the main reason I went in this direction is that I've never liked the look of trim rings. I think they look very cheap and lame.

    The BeatSonic Apple Caplay adapter is a native plug and play solution that is easy to install and easy to start using. In as little as 30 minutes, mine took about 15, you can be up and running with your Carplay interface. Let's walk through the steps to make this happen.

    Ordering The Apple Carplay Unit

    Head over to BeatSonic and start filling out the options on the product page. I decided that I wanted to use the USB port that's already available vs running a lightening cable somewhere else, so I opted for the $10 USB harness. The cost for both the Carplay unit and the harness was $510.

    Setting Up & Connecting The Carplay Unit

    There are a number of steps that you need to take to connect the two units that came in the box. Instead of posting a bunch of pictures, here's a great video that walks through the steps of connecting them together and getting it ready to be installed.

    Taking Apart The Dash

    I was actually really surprised how easy it was to remove the dash piece to access the head unit. All you have to do is grab it and pull. I started with the right side and worked over to the left to make sure I didn't break anything.

    Removing The Head Unit

    Removing the head unit was also really easy. There are four screws keeping it secure to the dash. Using a 10mm socket, remove the four screws and gently pull it forward. 

    I would suggest using a blanket to set the unit on to make sure that it doesn't get scratched. As you can see, I opted to use my three-year-old daughter's hot pink, Minnie Mouse blanket, but any will do.

    Connecting It To The Head Unit

    Connecting the head unit is probably the easiest part of the whole process. There are three plugs that you need to remove, plug into the wiring harness and reconnect the wiring harness to the unit. If you opted for the USB harness, there is a fourth you have to unplug and reconnect. See the images below.

    Testing The Unit

    Before putting everything back into place, make sure you take a moment to test the unit to make sure that it works how you want it to work. I had to reboot my iPhone in order to make it work properly. You may or may not need to do this.

    Reinstalling The Unit

    Reinstalling the unit was probably the worst part of the whole process. I had to find a good place to put the two boxes that run the Carplay software. I ended up stashing them down and to the left of where the head unit sits. You will also need to make sure that all of the cables are cleaned up in order to make sure there's enough room to put it back. You can use electrical tape, zip ties or another solution that works for you.

    Cons of The Solution

    In closing, there are a few things that I don't love about the solution, but for the money, I can surely live without. They are as follows:

    • The quality of the picture on the screen is just okay. It's definitely not crisp and clear like my wife's Odyssey. The reason I'm okay with this is that the overall quality of the picture on the head unit is just okay, I mean, look at the backup camera. That's the quality you're going to get. Keep in mind that this is not brand new technology like the 2020s. It just comes with the territory of owning an older head unit.
    • You cannot trigger Siri through the steering wheel controls. The reason I'm okay with this is that it's just as easy, or in many cases easier to trigger Siri by saying "hey Siri".

    With all of this, I would absolutely recommend the BeatSonic Apple Carplay adapter. If you're on the fence, you should do it.

    Please note that this is not a paid review/sponsorship and I am not an affiliate of BeatSonic. This is an actual user review and should be treated as such.

    The History of The 3rd Generation Toyota Tacoma

    The History of The 3rd Generation Toyota Tacoma

    The Toyota Tacoma is a fantastic all-around truck that has been with us since 1995. As I’ve covered in my post about the history of the Toyota Tacoma, there have been plenty of changes over the years, and that brings us to our current generation: the third-generation Toyota Tacoma (2016 - Present).

    Development & 2016 Toyota Tacoma

    The third generation started officially with its reveal at the January 2015 Detroit Auto Show, but sales would not start until September of that year.

    Its design was heavily influenced by the styling of the 2014 4Runner and Tundra. Doing so brought over a more aggressive and chiseled look. With that look came a larger grille, projector-beam headlights, and a newly redesigned bed liner and tailgate featuring the name TACOMA tastefully presented.

    However, the truck isn’t all about looks. Mike Sweers was chief engineer for the 2016 Toyota Tacoma, and according to Auto Beat Online, he told his crew to “make it badass.” With wanting to continue the legacy of off-road power, Sweers went to Toyota’s headquarters in Japan to work with the “master driver” to basically drive up the side of a mountain in a prototype truck.

    The target market was young, adventure-seeking males. This explains the “masculine” styling and unique features such as an offering for a GoPro mount on the windshield. It was estimated at 45% of Tacoma owners actually took their trucks off-roading.

    Power-wise, Toyota ditched its old 4.0L V6 for a more powerful and fuel-efficient 3.5L V6. That brings the power up to 278 horsepower, which is 42 more horses, but it did drop one foot-pound of torque to 265. The 2.7L inline-four pretty much remained unchanged. A new six-speed transmission also was paired up with the engines.

    The interior took on a new look as well. A clean, sleek styling dash and controls were implemented. The seats were changed as well. Altogether, there are 29 different configurations possible. 

    2017 Toyota Tacoma

    2017 didn’t bring too many changes to the very popular truck.  The biggest would be the addition of the TRD Pro. While Toyota kept up with its offering of different trim models, it did decide to drop the PreRunner, and out came the TRD Pro to replace it.

    The TRD Pro was the most expensive model, and it was all about off-road. In addition to many cosmetic updates, you got Fox off-road suspension with front coilovers and remote reservoir rear shock absorbers, 1-inch suspension lift, TRD ¼ inch aluminum front skid plate, 16 inch Black TRD wheels offering a 1 inch wider track, a larger anti-sway bar, and exhaust. I go into more detail in my TRD difference post.

    2018 Toyota Tacoma

    A big grille update happened this year, especially for the lower trimmed SR and SR5. The TRD Sport and TRD Off-Road models got a darker mesh and an updated grille. There was also a new black leather-trimmed interior for the Tacoma Limited.

    As for powertrain, the two engine options remained, but the five-speed manual transmission was discontinued.  However, some trim levels still offered a six-speed manual.

    More safety features became standard across all trims which includes a pre-collision system with pedestrian detection, lane departure alert with a sway warning system, automatic high beams, and high-speed dynamic radar cruise control. Prices did go up across the board as well, as one would expect with more standard features.

    2019 Toyota Tacoma

    Last year’s model jumped up to 32 different combination possibilities. Most of the design and performance elements are carried over from 2018 some notable updates include a new SX appearance package, a new TRD Pro desert air intake, available bilstein shocks, updated lane departure alert system, and an available multi-information display.

    PickupTrucks.com reported that there are a lot of changes that you can’t see. They reported a much quieter and smoother ride compared to previous models. Thicker glass, an improved rear suspension, and thicker insulation cut down on vibration and noise.

    2020 Toyota Tacoma

    While still being announced, the 2020 model is going to have some much-needed upgrades. I’ve done a few articles on the Tacoma versus other trucks, and the Tacoma is starting to fall behind in terms of technology and features. With the truck being on top for so long, there was almost no competition. Toyota is realizing that there is now, and things are changing for the better.

    To make it easier to read, here is a list of the changes courtesy of CJ Pony Parts based on updates from the Chicago Auto Show earlier this year.

    • 8-inch touchscreen (except for SR trim, which gets an upgraded 7-inch)
    • Android Auto, Apple CarPlay, and Amazon Alexa Compatibility
    • 10-way power-adjustable driver's seat (including power lumbar support)
    • LED/DRL headlights (all trims besides SR)
    • Surround-view camera system (standard on higher trims, optional on all trims)
    • Revised grille
    • New and updated wheel designs
    • 10-way power-adjustable driver's seat (including power lumbar support)
    • LED bed lamp
    • Revised taillights with darker housings (SR and SR5 trims)
    • Multi-Terrain Monitor (on TRD Off-Road and TRD Pro, used to view obstacles under the truck)
    • Panoramic View Monitor (or PVM, which supplements backup camera with front, side, and rear angles)
    • Toyota Smart Key passive entry now works on passenger side door as well
    • The top-of-the-line off-roader TRD Pro adds lighter wheels, revised shocks, and a new Army Green color

    The Toyota Tacoma has come so far since the early days of 1995. It’s a truck we know and love. It’s very reliable, customizable, and versatile. Here’s to another 25 years! 

    Image Credits

    2016 - Courtesy of IIHS

    2017 - Courtesy of Toyota of Boerne

    2018 - Courtesy of Gear Patrol

    2019 - Courtesy of MotorTrend

    2020 - Courtesy of CNET

    2020 Toyota Tacoma vs Ford F-150 - How Do They Compare?

    2020 Toyota Tacoma vs Ford F-150 - How Do They Compare?

    The Toyota Tacoma is one of the best mid-sized trucks in America. Ford rereleased the Ranger, and it is a very good side by side competitor to the Tacoma. However, the Tacoma has the ability to run with the big dogs, and the F-150 is one of them.

    How does Toyota’s best selling mid-sized truck stack up against Ford's flagship of the highest selling truck line for 40 years?  Let’s find out.

    The Tacoma first came into the market in 1995. The F series trucks have been around since 1948, but the F-150 came about in 1976. Many things have changed for brands over the years so this focus will be on the newest 2020 models.

    * Options not available on all models

    ** Up to, with applicable packages/options

    Trims, Sizes, and Prices

    The Tacoma offers six trim levels (SR, SR5, TRD Sport, TRD Off-Road, Limited, and TRD Pro) and the F150 offers seven (XL, XLT, Lariat, King Ranch, Platinum, Limited, and Raptor). The Ford’s F150 trims are all much higher priced than the Tacoma, but there is a size difference between the two models that are notable.

    Both trucks offer two rows of seating. Depending on the trim, each truck offers three different bed lengths. The F150 offers a much longer bed, coming in at two feet longer over the longest Tacoma offering. However, that does give the F150 a much bigger footprint. If you want a smaller overall truck, the Tacoma would be a better option.

    Drivetrain

    Toyota offers two well-proven engines that make respectable power and are known to be quite reliable. While the Ranger gives you an option of just one engine, the F150 offers six. That seems like a bit of an overkill, but I guess you get plenty of options, including a V8, turbo diesel, and two well-proven and versatile versions of the V6 Ecoboost.

    The F150 offers substantially more horsepower, even with its smallest engine. The biggest power plant of the Tacoma (a 3.5L V6) makes 278 horsepower, while the 2.7L in the Ford makes 375. Granted, that is a turbo. The 3.0L turbo-diesel does only make 250 horsepower, but it’s in a different category than the Tacoma doesn’t have a direct competitor for. Torque is also a big difference all around with the Ford making more, aside from the 3.3L V6 making the same 265 as the 3.5L V6 in the Tacoma.

    Tacoma offers a six-speed manual and automatic. The F150 also offers a six-speed manual, but only in very few configurations. Most of the time you’ll find it with its ten-speed automatic. That allows the Ford to crank out a couple more miles per gallon in its best configuration over the Toyota’s best configuration regardless of its size and weight.

    Towing and Off-Road

    The F150 offers a much greater towing and payload capacity. Again, the engine options for the Ford offer more power, and the truck is physically bigger, so that’s no surprise. What the Tacoma can offer is an industry-standard for its size.

    Tacoma and off-road go hand in hand. The TRD Pro is built for it, and there are package options for the other trims. Not enough from the factory? The aftermarket for the Tacoma is extremely vast. Ford is no slouch with its Raptor. Built from the ground up to tackle the rugged terrain, and to do it at speed, the Raptor has been known for years as Ford’s off-road machine. That all comes with a price though: $10,000 over the cost of a TRD Pro. Both trucks handle off-roading well when properly equipped.

    Colors and Interior

    Colors and interior options are pretty equal. Both can offer a very luxurious feel, or a rugged and basic work appearance. Ford has been doing very well with its Sync system, but Toyota is rolling out plenty of electronic features for the 2020 year.

    Conclusions

    The Tacoma can hold its own very well against the full-sized F150. However, it is important to keep in mind that not everything can be directly comparable. Sizes and power options make both trucks handle and option out differently. Both are good trucks, but personal needs and brand loyalty will help you find the best truck for you.

    2020 F-150 - Courtesy of Ford

    2020 F-150 - Courtesy of Phil Long Ford

    Top 25 Mods & Accessories Under $300 For 3rd Gen Tacomas

    Top 25 Mods & Accessories Under $300 For 3rd Gen Tacomas

    If you own a Tacoma, you already know that you're part of a cult... A cult who loves to dump hundreds, even thousands of dollars into cool mods and accessories for their trucks. For many, our mods have to be planned out and budgeted financially, so I polled TacomaWorld.com, TacomaForum.com, and several Facebook groups and pulled together this list of mods for those on a budget.

    These mods work with all 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019 and 2020 models.

    Pop & Lock Power Tailgate Lock ($97)

    This tailgate lock not only prevents thieves from stealing your tailgate, but when coupled with a tonneau cover, will protect your valuables as well. Originally designed for the Tundra, this pop & lock will work on your Tacoma and make it easy to lock with a push of button.

    TRD Pro Style Aftermarket Grille ($300)

    I've never met a Tacoma owner who doesn't want an aftermarket grille insert for their Tacoma. This is definitely one of the most popular mods we see, so rip out that old grille and mount up an aluminum, black powder-coated grille and give your Tacoma the facelift it deserves.

    Anytime Front Camera ($79.99)

    When you drive a truck, it's really hard to see what's in front of you on the ground. Adding a front camera helps when pulling into parking spaces or pulling into your garage to make sure you going in straight and not running anything over.

    Center Console Organizer Tray ($13.99)

    If you're like most Tacoma owners, you feel like your center console is a catch all for the crap you have laying around your truck. This tray allows the bottom of your console to be the catch all for your crap, while having a nice organized section for the things you use most.

    Gator Tri-Fold Tonneau Bed Cover ($259)

    As mentioned in the pop & lock section, if you don't have a tonneau cover, you're missing out. A tonneau will allow you to protect what's in your bed from the harshest weather conditions and when coupled with the tailgate lock, secure them as well.

    Cali Raised LED Side Projection Ditch Lights ($135.99)

    Ditch lights are something I've never really heard of or seen before, but they help off roaders get more light coverage, up to 120 degrees on each side of the vehicle.

    Scotchgard Fabric Protector Spray ($20.44)

    Scotchgard is a no brainer for anyone who has a car, truck, couches, or other fabric based furniture. Spray on 2-3 coats and watch the juice and soda roll right off your seats to your rubber floor mats.

    Vinyl Decal Tailgate Inserts ($14.99)

    One quick way to give your truck a facelift is by installing tailgate inserts into the embossed Tacoma logo on the bottom of your tailgate. There are so many different kinds, but I like the ones cut out of vinyl. They are cheap and easy to put on and can be swapped out for different colors in the blink of an eye.

    Redline Hood Struts/Lifts ($99.95)

    Why most cars and trucks don't come with automatic, gas spring based hood lifts is beyond me. I mean, it's 2018 people! These hood struts make it easy to prop open the hood of your Tacoma when you need to clean or work on your engine.

    Cali Raised Replacement LED Fog Light Pods ($139.9)

    If you hate your round, non LED fog lights, Cali Raised has the most affordable solution for you. Their LED fog light pods make it quick and easy to install a brighter, more powerful light at half the price of their competitors.

    Scosche Magnetic Phone Mount ($14.82)

    One of the best phone mounts I've come across is the Scosche mount. It's good looking and mounts just about anywhere to keep your phone front and center while you're out on a drive.

    Anytime Backup Camera ($59.99)

    Tacoma owners who tow a lot love the anytime backup camera. With a little wiring, you can activate your backup camera at anytime to check out your trailer, boat, or whatever you might be hauling.

    Tint

    One of the basic mods you can make to any car or truck is adding tint. Tint not only helps keep your Tacoma cool in the summer, but helps keep the inside of your truck private to outside viewers.

    Matt Gecko Under Bed Rail LED Lights ($85 - $90)

    If you run any sort of a bed cover, you know it's very dark in the bed of your truck, day or night. These sweet bed rail lights provided by Matt Gecko give you the light you need to see anything and everything while your cover is down.

    AC Drain Mod (Less than $15 and ten minutes of your time)

    A lot of Tacoma owners don't realize that where their AC condensation drips out under the truck, hits the frame and causes rust. This handy little mod brought to you by the folks at Tacoma World needs to done this coming spring before you start using your AC again. Better safe than sorry.

    Floor Mat Anti-Slip Fastener Clips ($4.98)

    Who else hates that the passenger side and second cab mats slide all around? One easy fix is to superglue heavy duty velcro to them, which works some of the time. A better solution is installing these anti-slip fastener clips. They will hold your mats in place for as long as you own your truck.

    Meso Customs Minimalist Key Fob ($40)

    A simple, but cool mod offered by Meso Customs is a replacement key fob. It's very easy to take apart your current, black fob and put the guts into one of their color-matched, more rugged fobs.

    Hood Bulge Glare Blocker Sticker ($29.99)

    Many Tacoma owners complain that the bulge on their Sport model casts a wicked glare and makes it hard to see on a sunny day. The solution to this is the hood bulge glare blocker decal. It deadens the rays from the sun and makes it not reflective anymore.

    Cali Raised Behind Grille LED Light Bar ($269.99)

    Light bars are all the rage with serious off roaders. Even a lot of mall crawlers put light bars on their rigs. The Cali Raised behind grille light bar mounts right below your Tacoma grille and with a little wizardry, can be wired right to a push button to light it up... but please do so responsibly. You don't want to be one of those douches who blinds people on city roads.

    Tacoma Pros Raptor Light Kit ($79.99)

    Not sure why Tacoma owners want to make their trucks look like the Ford Raptor, but they do. On the top of the grille, the Raptor has three amber lights. This mod makes any Tacoma grille look like a Raptor when the sun goes down.

    OEM Bed Mat Short Bed / Long Bed ($115.43 - $121.40)

    A bed mat is pretty self explanitory, but for those who want to keep their stuff from rolling and sliding all around the bed of their truck, the OEM bed mat is the perfect solution. It's thick and kinda grippy and does the job right.

    N2 Designs Remote Start ($199)

    If you love your Tacoma to always be warm when you jump into it, installing a remote start kit is vital to your comfort. The N2 Designs is affordable and incredibly easy to install.

    Spidertrax Wheel Spacers ($91.91)

    For those who want their Tacoma's to have a wider, more aggressive stance, but can't afford new wheels, wheel spacers are for you. They allow you to keep your stock wheels, but give you a more beefed up look.

    LED Interior Lights ($14.99)

    These days, most of the world is powered by LEDs, so why Toyota didn't equip Tacomas with LEDs all the way around is beyond me. This mod is very easy to complete and gives you more of a daylight look to your lights.

    Premium Audio Upgrade - Tweeters / Front Speakers / Rear Speakers (Less than $250)

    Many Tacoma owners complain about their sound system and how their music just sounds awful. I don't necessarily agree, but for those who want an inexpensive way to upgrade your system, this upgrade is for you. Here's the install video

    Please keep in mind that prices fluctuate daily on Amazon/eBay and the prices represented above are accurate as the day of this posting.

    * Please note that some of these links are Amazon affiliate links and we make a small commission if you purchase the product.

    The Ultimate Guide To Toyota Tacoma Floor Mats

    The Ultimate Guide To Toyota Tacoma Floor Mats

    As we have talked about with seat covers before, keeping your ride protected is a great way to increase its longevity, keep maintenance costs down, and keep resale value high. Floor mats are no exception. Floor mats are a cheap investment that vastly changes the durability of your interior. From high style for the Pro owners to rugged and tough material for the Off-Road owners, there is an option for you. 

    Why Floor Mats For Your Tacoma?

    The carpet on your Toyota Tacoma is great for looks but also helps cut down on road noise as well as dissipate heat. Over time, the carpet in your truck will wear out. The heel of your foot under the gas pedal will be the major killer.

    While a new carpet might be considered inexpensive at around $140 for a whole new floor, that’s your option: the whole new floor. You can’t effectively patch the carpet and have it look good. The installation means all of your seat and interior body panels need to come out. That’s not cheap.

    Have you tried to clean the carpet? It’s not a quick experience. While a vacuum does wonders, anything it won’t pick up becomes a pain.

    Floor mats take care of both of those situations. If you wear a mat out, you can just throw it out and get a new one. If you get one made for off-road and utilitarian use, it might not ever wear out. Cleaning a mat? Easy. Pull out, and clean it. It’s even easier if it’s a rubber one: just hose it off.

    What Cut/Size Floor Mat Is Best For Your Tacoma?

    Much like car seat covers, you have two big options: fitted/model specific, or universal. Fitted mats will be specific for your truck. They depend on the year, make, and model of your truck. They will conform to the interior floor pattern of your truck to cover up the most floor real estate possible. They are usually more pricey compared to universal mats.

    Universal mats fit your vehicle’s general size. You generally find them listed as “fits most compact cars” or “fits most midsized trucks and SUVs.” They are usually cheaper compared to fitted mats, but might not fit as well. However, this all depends on material...

    What Floor Mat Material Is Best For Your Tacoma?

    Floor mats come in all different shapes, sizes, and materials. The three biggest material options would be cloth top with a rubber bottom, solid rubber, or a hybrid of the two.

    Cloth Floor Mats

    Cloth floor mats are your cheapest option, and usually the least durable. While they do come with a studded rubber bottom to stop it from shifting around, the top section is just cloth. Right under the pedal (where your heels would be) don’t offer any added protection on the mat. If you need something fast, don’t drive it much, or perhaps just want to quickly dress up the inside of your truck for resale, they are a good option. 

    Generally, they come in a set with two front mats and two small rear mats. In most cases, these are universally fitting mats. Black is the most common color, but sometimes depending on brand and cost, there are some other options.

    Rubber Floor Mats

    Rubber mats are usually solid rubber and are designed for ultimate protection and quick cleaning. They don’t wear out as fast (or at all) compared to cloth mats. You can usually find them with a raised lip around the edge. This is perfect for muddy or snowy feet. When the liquid garbage comes off your feet and onto the mat, it won’t slosh off the sides and onto your carpet. Same if you spill a drink on it. When you need to clean it, simply take them out, and spray them off with a hose.

    These are usually found in sets of two (for the front), four (for the front and back), or three (two up front and one wide one for the back). It is common to find these both fitted and universal. Colors are generally black and tan, but you can probably find other options. While the cost is at least double to cost of cloth or hybrid mats, they are going to last much longer, if not the life of the truck. While they are not the most stylish option, they are hands down your best option for durability.

    Hybrid Floor Mats

    A good version of both that offers protection and conservative styling would one of the most common floor mats out there: a hybrid version. This is pretty much the same as a cloth mat, but there is a rubber reinforced area where your heels would go. This offers the carpet look for a factory style, but extra protection to help cut down on wear.

    These are pretty inexpensive as well and come in both fitted and universal. Generally, these are sold in sets of four.

    Best Tacoma Floor Mats

    What would one of these posts be without providing you some options? As always, I source some of the popular ones from forums, Facebook groups, my own personal experience, and industry knowledge. 

    OEM Tacoma Floor Mats

    OEM will give you the best fit and they actually look really good too. If you need to replace them if they got worn out, or if you got your truck used and they didn’t have them, you can pick them up on Amazon for about $115. It comes in a set of three (two upfront and a large one piece for the back).

    You can check them out and purchase them here.

    WeatherTech Tacoma Floor Mats

    WeatherTech offers some top-notch all-weather, rubber floor mats. I’m sure you’ve seen their ads on YouTube. While that may be annoying, they do make some popular mats. They make a few different models, but their FloorLiner is their most popular. They are around $190.

    You can check them out and purchase them here.

    Husky Tacoma Floor Mats

    Husky is quite popular on the forums and they are what I rock in my Tacoma. They are very similar in construction a design to the WeatherTechs. For around $120, they can be a tad cheaper compared to the WeatherTechs, and they come with a lifetime warranty.

    You can check them out and purchase them here.

    Rugged Ridge Tacoma Floor Mats

    Rugged Ridge offers a good, less expensive option for around $70. There are higher priced options available. They have multiple colors and style options. They also come with a lifetime warranty. 

    You can check them out and purchase them here.

    To close, I'm going to leave you with a little pro tip... All of your floor mats with the exception of the driver's side will move around. It's super annoying. To fix this, you can buy a set of Eagle Klaw floor mat clips. They install right into your mats and anchor to your floor to keep them from moving ever again. I have these in my Tacoma and absolutely love them.

    You can check them out and purchase them here.

    Image Credits

    WeatherTech - Courtesy of Tacoma World user BMunster

    Husky - Courtesy of Tacoma World user skierd

    Rugged Ridge - Courtesy of Auto Accessories Garage

    OEM - Courtesy of See-Do

    * Please note that some of these links are Amazon affiliate links and we make a small commission if you purchase the product.