2002 Chrysler Town & Country Road Test - Consumer Reports
The Town & Country is longer and roomier than the Chrysler Voyager, and is a more expensive cousin of the Dodge Grand Caravan. Its quiet, spacious interior provides flexible seating and storage, and features a 50/50 split third-row bench seat. The Town & Country's ride is compliant, and its handling is secure, but its powertrains lack the polish of those in the Honda Odyssey and Toyota Sienna.
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Chrysler Town & Country Road Test

The Town & Country is longer and roomier than the Chrysler Voyager, and is a more expensive cousin of the Dodge Grand Caravan. Its quiet, spacious interior provides flexible seating and storage, and features a 50/50 split third-row bench seat. The Town & Country's ride is compliant, and its handling is secure, but its powertrains lack the polish of those in the Honda Odyssey and Toyota Sienna. Dual power doors are standard, and a power-opening tailgate is optional on high-end models. An available removable center console can be mounted between either the front or middle seats but is somewhat cumbersome to use. The base 3.3-liter, 180-hp pushrod V6 provides lackluster acceleration and unimpressive fuel economy; a stronger 3.8-liter V6 is also available. A low-tire-pressure warning system, power-adjustable pedals, and a rear DVD entertainment system joined the options list for 2002.

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