About Chrysler Town and Country

    The Chrysler Town and Country got its start on the heels of the American automaker's popular entry-level minivan, the Caravan, in 1989. Since that time, the vehicle has managed to stay towards the top of the heap in its segment thanks to consistent updates to the design and underhood parts of the Chrysler Town and Country. Featuring a longer wheelbase for more cargo/passenger space, the Town and Country has been equipped with everything the "regular" Caravan has offered, but with even more options. When the Town and Country first started making its presence known on the road, it was outfitted with a 3.0L V6 mated to either a four-speed automatic transmission. As for its dimensions, the Town and Country measured in with a wheelbase of 119.1 inches, a width of 72 inches, a height of 64.8 inches and an overall length of 191.4 inches. The first generation of the Town and Country didn't last long, as the minivan was given a significant redesign heading into the 1991 model year.

    Second-generation versions of the Town and Country were introduced for 1991 and showcased smoother exterior styling and accessories, as well as improvements to the interior layout. The primary engine configuration was a 3.3L V6 good for 150 horsepower directed through a standard four-speed automatic transmission. 1992 welcomed in arrival of the optional options and parts, such as all-wheel drive, child safety seats, a driver's side airbag, and bucket seats. Minimal changes were made for 1993 but a year later, a passenger side airbag was made standard while the engine was upgraded to a more powerful 3.8L V6 which produced 162 horsepower along with 194 pounds-per-foot of torque. For 1995, remote keyless entry began being included into the list of standard Chrysler Town and Country parts. Chrysler introduced the third generation of the Town and Country in 1996. The base engine was a 3.3L V6 that got credit for pumping out up to 158 horsepower while a slightly punchier 3.8L configuration was also offered (166 hp). 1998 ushered in an improved 3.8L V6, which this time showed off up to 180 horsepower. All engines were geared to a four-speed automatic transmission. Trim levels started off as the LX and LXi, with the SX joining the lineup in 1997 and the Limited two years later in 1999.

    In 2001, Chrysler unveiled the fourth generation of the Town and Country in two different wheelbases: regular and long. The regular wheelbases were badged as the Chrysler Voyager, as Plymouth was being phased out. The primary engine was a 3.3L V6 but once again, an upgraded 3.8L V6 was offered as well, this time with up to 215 horsepower. Stow ‘n Go seating and all-wheel drive were the main attractions. Trim levels were the EX, LX, and Limited, although the EL was introduced in 2002, while the base and Touring followed suit in 2002 and 2003, respectively. Fifth-generation versions of the Chrysler Town and Country arrived in time for the 2008 model year. It was offered in three trim levels – the LX, Touring, and Limited. The base engine was a 3.3L V6 good for around 175 horsepower mated to a four-speed automatic transmission. Touring variants received a heftier 3.8L motor (197 hp) paired to a six-speed automatic transmission. The top-level Limited was outfitted with a 4.0L V6 that throws out 251 horsepower along with the same six-speed automatic as the Touring. Stow ‘n Go seating was standard on the LX. Touring models showcased a power liftgate, while the Limited was equipped with such niceties like heated second-row seats and an eight-way power front-passenger seats. Stability control, antilock brakes, brake assist, and three rows of head-curtain airbags were standard accessories across the Chrysler Town and Country board.

    The Town & Country has shown that minivans can be stylish as well as productive. For the driver who needs extra space along with vehicular dependability, Chrysler introduced the Town & Country in 1989 and quickly left its mark on the industry. The V6 engine allows the necessary punch that is always important to get the performance you need and the delightfully efficient dash panel allows an air of convenience whenever traveling. From the Stow ‘n Go seating available in contemporary models to the solid drivability prevalent throughout, the Chrysler Town & Country is a name that drivers everywhere understand.

    Your SUV needs the best of the best. With's selection of Chrysler Town & Country Accessories and Parts, that's exactly what you get! Anything you need to give your vehicle the kind of look and feel you want is right here. Our lineup of Chrysler Town & Country accessories and parts covers all the bases. Interior, exterior, style, protection, comfort. you name it, we've got it. When Chrysler Town & Country accessories are your priority, this is the only place that has it all.

    Whether you plan to improve your vehicle's performance or simply want to add some flare to its style, we store an exhaustive collection of accessories and parts designed specifically for your vehicle. Whatever product you choose, you are guaranteed to get nothing but the premium quality, unrivaled performance, and unique style. Understanding that your vehicle deserves only the top accessories and parts, we carefully handpicked each single item. And be sure all of them are manufactured by the most reputable companies in the industry, so the quality is beyond any doubts. If you still are not sure what product to choose, you are welcome to check 131 reviews with an average rating of 4.5 out of 5 stars, and define what accessory or part perfectly fits both your vehicle and your pocket.

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    Chrysler Town and Country News
    The AWD Town & Country Returns
    The AWD Town & Country Returns

    Sergio Marchionne, CEO of the Chrysler Group, announced that the 6-generation Town & Country will be offered with the all-wheel drive, again.

    Starting with the 2-generation minivans, the Town & Country came with the AWD that was either optional or permanent. In 2004 though, the minivan decided to go back to the roots and adopt the FF layout. The deal was that the AWD layout took up space Chrysler wanted to use for the Stow and Go seating system, which required the under-vehicle room for the second and third row seats that folded completely under floor.

    There is another piece of news: the Dodge Grand Caravan may soon leave the Dodge lineup. At the moment, the Chrysler Group is trying to get rid of the redundancy among their brands. The company modifies the look of such vehicles as the Dodge Avenger/Chrysler 200 and the Dodge Charger/Chrysler 300 to make them look different though they share powertrain and architecture. As the Chrysler Town & Country and Dodge Caravan are identical since their introduction, Marchionne had to decide, which of two would stay in production. With the Town & Country moving ahead, it seems that the Dodge Grand Caravan will be dropped off.