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Choose the appropriate model year for the Chrysler Town and Country you are trying to find the battery size for from the list below.
Chrysler Town and Country
You can find the appropriate battery size for the Chrysler Town and Country to the left, just scroll to your year and check the trim.
The years available stretch from 1984 through to 2016 and by clicking a link you can view the different battery types for each trim.
With a production run lasting from 1989 to 2016, the Chrysler Town and Country became one of the most iconic and well-known American minivans ever made. In fact, it was Chrysler’s flagship minivan until production ceased after the 2016 model year. It went through six generations of design and remains popular on the used markets for families needing extra space at affordable rates.
The final model year of 2016 saw the Town and Country get halogen projector headlamps and optional HID lights on the Touring-L and Limited Trim Levels. Otherwise, it was a continuation from the previous year. In its life it sold well over a million units, mostly in the US but also in Canada and Mexico.
From 2008, there were four engine options --- 3.3L, 3.6L, 3.8L, 4.0L, all V6 engines --- and all models came with a 6-speed automatic transmission, except for variants from 2008-2010 that also had a 4-speed automatic option. The 3.6L DOHC V6 engine that arrived in 2011 delivered 283hp and 260lb-ft of torque, which is some impressive performance for a minivan.
What made the Town and Country so popular with families was its NHTSA safety ratings, which were consistently in the 5-star bracket.
Volkswagen even rebadged the Town and Country to release their Routan minivan back in 2008. It was always a sturdy and reliable model, experiencing only one tough recall in its long production life. In 2010, just over a quarter of a million models from 2008 and 2009 were recalled o address bad wiring harness routing in the sliding door. Besides that, it’s remained a firm favorite.
Eventually the minivan was discontinued and replaced with the sporty Pacifica model that was designed to appeal to the flocks of customers ditching their minivans for crossover SUV's.
The Town and Country name did make a return several years after though as a budget trim of the Pacifica to help it appeal to those with limited spending power.