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Chrysler Town & Country
2011-2016
2011 Redesign Year
Chrysler Town & Country 2016 Trim Shown: 2016 Limited/Limited Platinum

A 2011 update brought a new 3.6-liter V6 that considerably improved fuel economy. Other attributes of this model include enhanced handling and better interior quality. While blind-spot monitoring is readily available, you won't find forward-collision or lane-departure warning systems, nor automatic braking. Poor performance in the IIHS small-overlap crash test is another safety shortcoming in a contemporary minivan offering.

Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2016 $21,325 - $31,000 $18,670 - $28,070
2015 $19,775 - $27,000 $17,100 - $24,100
2014 $18,025 - $23,900 $15,400 - $21,100
2013 $16,900 - $21,525 $14,200 - $18,700
2012 $13,525 - $17,725 $10,900 - $14,900
2011 $10,875 - $14,600 $8,300 - $11,800
2008-2010
2008 Redesign Year
Chrysler Town & Country 2010 Trim Shown: 2010 Others

The 2008 redesign brought new features, improved safety gear, and a quieter, more comfortable cabin. But handling, braking, fuel economy, and fit and finish still weren't impressive. The swiveling second-row seats are quite innovative and the windows in the side doors roll down for the first time in the history of the model. Blind spot monitoring is offered as an option, while stability control and side airbags are standard equipment. Still though, the Asian competition is much better.

Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2010 $8,400 - $12,150 $5,940 - $9,440
2009 $7,175 - $9,750 $4,740 - $7,140
2008 $6,325 - $8,775 $3,900 - $6,200
2001-2007
2001 Redesign Year
Chrysler Town & Country 2007 Trim Shown: 2007 LWB Passenger Van

The Town & Country is an upscale, seven-seat version of the Dodge Grand Caravan. In pre-2008 models you can expect a fairly composed ride and secure handling. The handy Stow'n Go seating system that debuted in 2005 allows both rear rows to fold flat into the floor. Their bays double as underfloor storage when the seats are deployed. The standard 3.3-liter V6 provides lackluster acceleration and unimpressive fuel economy. A stronger 3.8-liter V6 is also available. While the model started out as one of the best of the best, the competition soon eclipsed Chrysler's luxurious family craft.

Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2007 $4,325 - $5,950 $2,010 - $3,510
2006 $3,700 - $5,100 $1,510 - $2,710
2005 $3,200 - $4,200 $1,110 - $1,910
2004 $3,125 - $4,075 $1,055 - $1,795
2003 $2,875 - $4,200 $805 - $1,865
2002 $2,750 - $3,825 $705 - $1,565
2001 N/A N/A
1996-2000
Chrysler Town & Country 2000 Trim Shown: 2000

The extended-length version of the Town & Country is similar to the Dodge Grand Caravan and Plymouth Grand Voyager. They ride quietly, handle quite nimbly, and convert easily from people-carrier to cargo-hauler. A second, left-side sliding door is standard in the Town & Country, and a very useful feature. Both the 3.3-liter and the 3.8-liter V6s accelerate well. The automatic transmission shifts smoothly. The front seats provide good support. While the middle and rear seats are easy to remove, they're very heavy.

Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2000 N/A N/A