There are plenty of people who would happily trade places with you. You have a fancied up Camry, one of the most reliable cars of all time. 130,000 miles isn’t much for any modern engine, and for that engine is not a big deal at all, especially since they’re mostly freeway miles. If something is going to fail you, it’s likely to be something other than the engine itself. Not that knowing that helps. If your car stops running and leaves you at the side of an expressway it’s inconvenient whatever failed. At that age some bits and pieces will be wearing out, stuff like fuel pumps and some suspension bits and pieces. The good news is there are relatively few such items, but the bad news is that they do eventually fail on all cars, given enough time and miles. They’re not as predictable as tires and brakes, but they are more like maintenance than repairs, if a car is getring up there in years.
So, if your reason for getting a new car is to avoid ever breaking down, maybe you buy something new (or close to new) A newer version of the same car (or amything of similar reliability, which is fairly rare) will be much less likely to have parts wearing out from age and miles. Even a brand new car can break down, but they do so a lot less often. If you like your current car, the ES is still available and has changed not a whole lot. It’s still a fancy Camry, and that’s still a very good thing. Other vehicles closely related to the Camry and Lexus ES are the Toyota Avalon (a stretched Camry), Toyota Venza (a Camry wagonlike crossover), Toyota Highlander (mid-sized crossover), Lexus RX (a slightly smaller luxury crossover), and no doubt something else I’ve forgotten. Not a bad vehicle in the bunch, which is probably why Toyota has used the platform so extensively. Other vehicles of similar size and quality are the Acura TSX and the Infiniti G37. The Infiniti is available in an all-wheel drive version, if that appeals to you.
If you can accept that no car is perfect, your current car is worth keeping and drivng, as it still should have a lot of miles left in it, if well maintained. If you want a newer car, does anyone in your family need a really good, if aging car? Of course you can trade it in, but this is a car I can see providing great transportation for a long time to someone willing to risk a few repair jobs.