Chrysler minivan accessories

2008-2017 Chrysler Town & Country Mopar Accessories

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 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 new options and Chrysler Town and Country 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 started 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.

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