2011 Chrysler Town Country FL

2011 Chrysler Town and Country FL



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The Chrysler Town & Country gets a redesign for 2011 that includes updated styling, an extensively revamped cockpit, and a new V-6 that takes the place of three engines and has the most power in the minivan class. The changes are designed to help the 2011 Town & Country remain competitive in this highly competitive class of Mini Van greatness. The 2011 Town & Country remains the upscale version of the 2011 Dodge Grand Caravan, which is similarly updated for model-year 2011. They share powertrains and seven-seat interior layouts and both lose the option of Chrysler's Swivel 'n Go table-and-chairs arrangement. Town & County is marginally more expensive than comparable versions of the Grand Caravan, making the Chrysler version the smarter choice only if you're brand-conscious. Both are family rooms on wheels, just in different neighborhoods.

2011 Chrysler Town and Country Power


The 2011 Chrysler Town & Country consolidates a three-engine lineup to a single V-6, and should be the better for it. The 2011 Town & Country's only engine is Chrysler's new 3.6-liter 'Pentastar' V-6, so named for the company's five-corner logo. With its application extended to 13 separate cars and trucks, this technologically up-to-date engine will do much of the heavy lifting among Chrysler, Dodge, and Jeep models in the coming years.

In the 2011 Town & Country, the Pentastar V-6 generates 283 horsepower and 260 pound-feet of torque, which makes it stronger than all three V-6s it replaces: a 3.3-liter (197 horsepower, 230 pound-feet of torque), a 3.8-liter (175 horses, 205 pound-feet), and a 4.0-liter (251 horsepower, 259 pound-feet). Chrysler says the Pentastar represents important advances in smoothness and fuel-efficiency and is being introduced in conjunction with other upgrades designed to reduce noise, vibration, and harshness for a more relaxed overall driving experience.

The 2011 Town & Country's sole transmission is a six-speed automatic that provides a separate shift gate for manual-type gear control. (The previous model's 3.8- and 4.0-liter V-6s used this same basic transmission, while the 3.3-liter made due with a four-speed automatic).

The 2011 Chrysler Town & Country continues in a front-wheel drive layout. Front-wheel drive locates the engine and transaxle in the nose of the vehicle. This benefits packaging efficiency and helps wet-weather traction by placing the powertrain's weight over the wheels that also propel the vehicle. (The 2011 Toyota Sienna remains the only minivan available with all-wheel drive for added slippery-pavement grip).

Again standard on the 2011 Town & Country are four-wheel disc brakes with antilock technology for better control in emergency stops, and an antiskid stability system to reduce chances of sideways skids in sudden handling maneuvers.

2011 Chrysler Town and Country Design


The 2011 Chrysler Town & Country's styling changes are far from major, but they do give this large, rectangular minivan a fresher overall appearance. A new chrome-rimmed grille and chromed-trimmed front fascia give the nose a cleaner, dressier look. The rump is smoothed out and wears new taillights plus a horizontal chrome strip embossed with 'Town & Country' and the latest version of the Chrysler crest. A chrome applique now runs along the body side and has 'Chrysler' stamped on it. And there are new wheel designs.

The 2011 Chrysler Town & Country is still quite recognizable as the same basic minivan that was last fully redesigned in model-year 2008. The slab-sided, square-edged body maximizes interior space. There are sliding side doors on both sides, and a rear liftgate; power operation for all is available and the sliding doors have roll-down windows.

The 2011 Town & Country's bigger changes are inside, with major updates in both design and execution. It starts with handsome, easy-to-read new gauges and continues with a recast dashboard that makes tasteful use of brushed-metal-look trim. The instrument panel's central 'stack' of audio, climate, navigation, and ancillary controls looks less clumsy and more integrated. A new steering wheel deftly incorporates buttons for audio, cruise control, Bluetooth mobile phone interface, and other functions. To its immediate right the gear-shift lever again sprouts from the upper section of the dashboard.

Softer surfaces and higher-quality materials are used on the dash and throughout the cabin and upgraded cloth and leather upholstery is employed for added style and comfort. Indeed, Chrysler Group vehicles -- Chrysler, Dodge, and Jeep -- are in the process of shedding interiors of uninspired design and low-grade materials. Chrysler Group's corporate bosses at Italy's Fiat seem to be taking a page from General Motors recent playbook and have concluded one effective way to revamp a lackluster lineup is to improve the part of the car with which the owner interacts most.

2011 Town and Country Overview


The 2011 Town & Country receives a thoroughly revamped interior, complete with a restyled instrument panel, new leather and cloth seating choices, and soft touch trim on both armrests and door panels. Expect both the flip-and-fold Stow 'n Go and rotating Swivel 'n Go seating configurations to remain available on 2011 models. Thankfully, this makeover isn't only skin-deep. Although 2010 models were available with three different V-6 engines, the 2011 Town & Country is fitted with Chrysler's new 3.6-liter Pentastar V-6 and a six-speed automatic transmission as standard equipment. Rated at 283 horsepower and 260 pound-feet of torque, the Pentastar eclipses last year's 4.0-liter V-6, which produced only 251 horsepower and 259 pound-feet of torque. For more info, photos, and specs on the 2011 Chrysler Town and Country, visit Chrysler.com.

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