The Chrysler Voyager is a minivan that first premiered during the late 1980s as a rebadged version of the Dodge Caravan. When it debuted the Voyager was sold strictly in the European market, although at the same time in the US, the Plymouth Voyager was also being displayed on the dealer lots. There were minor differences between the two models, with the most discernible being the headlights and taillights. The Chrysler Voyager enjoyed a solid round of success overseas but eventually the vehicle made its way stateside. The 2001 model year marked the beginning of the Chrysler Voyager’s time on the American roadways. It would gain attention fairly quickly due to its penchant for comfortable passenger seating, cargo space, top-quality parts, and reliable performance.
Since the Voyager was nearly identical to the Dodge Caravan, the two shared many of the same parts and drivetrain characteristics. And just like the Caravan had the Grand Caravan, the Voyager was also presented as the Grand Voyager, showing off a longer wheelbase and length. As for the vehicle’s overall dimensions, the Chrysler Voyager measured in with a wheelbase of 113.3 inches, a width of 78.6 inches, a height of 68.9 inches, and an overall length of 189.3 inches. Measurements of the Voyager actually differed in some cases according to trim and year, as well. Under the hood as the base engine was a 3.3L V6 configuration directed through a three-speed automatic transmission. However, that engine would later be boosted up to a 3.8L V6 and in 2002 the base engine became a 2.4L inline four-cylinder.
Standard features and parts of the Chrysler Voyager, when it was released stateside, were side airbags and an optional navigation system. In 2002, drivers could choose a rear entertainment system (either VCR or DVD). Trims included the base, eC, and LX. In 2003, Chrysler offered power-adjustable brake and gas pedals. The highest trim level remained the LX and was the only version of the Voyager able to be equipped with antilock brakes and a bunch of luxury amenities and accessories. After the 2003 model year, Chrysler discontinued the Voyager from the lineup and replaced it with the Town and Country. The Voyager would still be marketed in other countries across Europe. In other regions, the Voyager features a similar layout to its North American counterpart, with the main contrast being a diesel engine configuration included standard in the vehicle.
The Chrysler Voyager is not your normal minivan. Sure, it's got the wide wheelbase and third row seating. It's roomy, quiet, and comfortable. But what separates this vehicle from the rest in its class is the sheer fact it is capable of presenting distinctive style!
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