Honda provides an active safety feature bundle on its newer vehicles called Honda Sensing. However, the Honda Sensing system doesn't provide standard Automatic Braking, Pedestrian Detection, or Automatic High Beams meaning it could cost customers an extra $1,000+ for the same level of protection as a Toyota.
Nissan does not have universal safety systems in place on its lineup of vehicles. It also reserves features like Automatic Braking for its highest trim levels meaning car shoppers could end up paying up to $3,000+ for this feature.
Many popular Chevy models offer warning only crash-avoidance systems or Automatic Braking only on the highest trim levels. This means, if car shoppers want an Automatic Braking system on their Chevy it could end up costing them upwards of $2,000+.
Like many other automotive brands, Kia provides Autonomous Emergency Braking on only a few models and at their highest trim levels meaning car shoppers will have to part with more money out of pocket to have the same active safety features that come standard in a Toyota.