The sweeping shutdowns, which begin in August and run through the end of September, will hammer Toyota output in every major market -- Japan, the U.S., Europe, China and Asia.
Automakers have already had to cut production because of difficulties finding semiconductors and other components as the pandemic disrupts manufacturing around the world.
A spike in infections has forced governments in Asia to impose fresh lockdowns and curbs, which are causing disruptions in parts supply across the region, adding to a global chip shortage.
The three-day suspension is likely to mean a production fall of 3,500 vehicles.
The automaker has asked suppliers to make up for lost output so it can build an additional 97,000 vehicles between December and the end of March, Reuters reported.
The comment comes after the automaker said a parts shortages would cost it 14,000 vehicles in lost production in December.
The latest stoppages will bring lost output to 9,000 vehicles, the automaker said, and affect production of Lexus models and the Land Cruiser.
The planned four-day halt to production at a Tsutsumi factory line, which makes Camry and Corolla models, will cut vehicle output by as many as 1,500 vehicles.
A major earthquake in Japan threatens to exacerbate the ongoing global microchip shortage as the total number of vehicles removed from production plans this year surpassed 1 million.
The latest January suspensions hit 19 lines at 11 plants in Japan, out of a total of 28 lines in 14 plants.
The Nissan Z car, a 400-hp, twin-turbo symbol of the struggling Japanese automaker's revival, is the latest product launch to be derailed by global supply chain woes.
The automaker expects the impact to extend beyond this month and said production in early October will also fall short of initial expectations.
The stoppages affect output of Lexus models and the Toyota Land Cruiser as the automaker runs short of components from plants in Southeast Asia where production has been disrupted.
The company says the persistent semiconductor shortage as well as uncertain geopolitical affairs have caused delays in logistics and parts delivery.
The number of vehicles cut from automakers’ production plans this year because of the chip shortage surged 42 percent from a previous estimate, according to AutoForecast Solutions.
Toyota said heavy rains, especially in its home prefecture of Aichi in central Japan, impacted procurement of parts and will force it to stop production at a total of three lines in two domestic factories.
The production upgrades at the Hofu H2 assembly plant in western Japan will underpin upcoming production of new vehicles.
Toyota's global production plan for June stands at about 850,000 vehicles, a cut of about 100,000 vehicles.
Mazda will suspend production at its two domestic factories for two days in April as factors including a rise in COVID-19 cases in China cause supply disruptions.
The Japanese automaker will also offer permanent jobs to 1,400 employees currently working there through Kelly Services, as well as to all future employees.
EV production should account for about 40 to 50 percent of Honda's total output in North America in 2030, or around 800,000 battery-electric vehicles.
The factory is expected to begin production in 2025, and it will eventually supply electric vehicles and hybrids built in the region.
Nissan hopes that recycling batteries and re-using them in electric vehicles will help lower production costs as the price of rare metals rise, the daily Nikkei reported.
The battle of words over a proposed bonus tax credit for EVs built by U.S. unions festered as Toyota sent a memo to its workers about comments made by Sen. Debbie Stabenow.
Toyota cut its July global production plan by 50,000 vehicles.