Chrysler Voyager - Consumer Reports

Current Model
Chrysler is splitting its minivan offering with the Voyager, a lower-cost version of the Pacifica. The Voyager takes over for the L and LX trim levels, which account for about a third of Pacificas sold, thereby offering a more affordable entry into the minivan line.
It essentially replaced the discontinued Dodge Grand Caravan. It uses the same 3.6-liter V6 engine as the Pacifica, matched with a nine-speed automatic transmission that routes power to the front wheels. That combination delivers good power in the Pacifica, where it returned 21 mpg overall. FCW and AEB with pedestrian detection are optional; these features come standard on the Pacifica. The 2022 Voyager is a fleet-only model.
Road Test
Predicted Reliability
Predicted Owner Satisfaction
2020-2021
2020 Redesign Year
Chrysler brought back the Voyager in 2020 to split its minivan offering as a lower-cost version of the Pacifica. The Voyager takes over for the L and LX trim levels, which account for about a third of Pacificas sold, thereby offering a more affordable entry into the minivan line.
It uses the same 3.6-liter V6 engine as the Pacifica, matched with a nine-speed automatic transmission. That combination delivers good power in the Pacifica, where it returned 21 mpg overall. The Voyager does not offer key advanced safety systems, such as forward collision warning or automatic emergency braking. At least, blind spot warning is optional. 
$28,475 - $32,625
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$26,325 - $29,550
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2001-2003
2001 Redesign Year
The Voyager, and its twin the Dodge Caravan, was redesigned for 2001. Although engine power increased, acceleration remains lackluster and fuel economy unimpressive with the popular 3.3-liter, 180-hp V6.
A harsh and unresponsive 2.4-liter, 150-hp four-cylinder, shared with the PT Cruiser, continues as the base engine. Powertrain shortcomings aside, the Voyager rides fairly comfortably, and its handling is secure. The third-row seat is a handy 50/50 split bench that's fairly easy to remove, though not as versatile as some competitors' fold-into-the-floor designs. An entry-level eC model joined the lineup for 2002. Optional power-adjustable pedals were also added.
$4,200
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$3,100 - $3,475
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$3,100 - $3,150
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2000
All Voyagers became Chryslers since the Plymouth brand was phased out. The Chrysler Voyager/Dodge Caravan twins are still competitive.
They ride fairly quietly and handle reasonably well. A handy second, left-side sliding door is optional, but power operation isn't offered. The 3.3-liter, 158-hp V6 is the engine to choose. Other engine choices are a 2.4-liter four-cylinder and a 3.0-liter V6. The front seats provide decent support. The middle and rear seats are easy to unhitch for maximum cargo room. They're very heavy, but small wheels make them easier to move.
$2,825 - $3,000
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