The 2015 Chrysler Town and Country is still scheduled to be produced as a minvan. The Dodge Caravan will be more of a crossover than a minivan.
The body control module on a 1997 Chrysler Town and Country is mounted to the back side of the under dash fuse box.
The PCV valve is on the top of the rear valve cover.
considered a crossover, not quite a SUV and not quite a minvan. def not a truck For insurance purposes...it's a minivan
Call or visit your local Chrysler dealer. They probably will not be able to tell you what recalls have been doneButThey will be able to tell you what ones still need to be done.
Reliability depends on the brand. Japanese minivans such as Honda Odyssey, Toyota Sienna, Mazda MPV/Mazda5 are some of the best minivans on the market. Minivans produced by GM are some of the least reliable, such as Buick Terraza, Chevrolet Uplander, Saturn Relay, and Chevrolet Astro/GMC Safari. Nissan Quest was ranked as one of the least dependable minivans. Dodge (Grand) Caravan isn't recommended, although vans from Chrysler last longer than GM. Toyota Sienna was ranked as the most reliable minvan. Overall, in my opinion, Japanese minivans are better.
switch on driver side door rear windowsAnd if the switch doesn't work - check out the "Related Questions" below for more details on the rear window motors.Check the fuse(s) too...
It's $7 from Honda dealer. Called, I think a door stop. I just bought one. They are shipping it to me for a total of $12.
make sure the engine is cool By removing the engine plastic cover after that you can remove wires that snap on connectors off each coil There are two 10 mm bolt that hold down the coil The toughest one that I've encountered is the spark plugs is at far left hand side Three in the front are easy but three in the back are very hard to get to I used flexible spark plug screwdriver and spark plug sockets adapter for the backs If you not done this I would recommended take it the dealer Good luck!
It sounds like the fuel/air mixture setting is wrong. You may have a clogged air filter or the fuel injectors may be clogged. You can change the air filter by removing the screws on the top of the air box located on the side wall under the hood. It should be rectangular or square. There should be a hose connecting the air box to the top of the engine. If the vehicle has recently been in high altitudes (above 4,000 ft) and moved to sea level or vice-versa, the air fuel mixture set screw may need to be adjusted. However, with a fuel injected vehicle the computer should make these adjustments automatically. If replacing the air filter does not help you should take it to a repair facility that can run a diagnostic test and research the error codes.
The first model year of the 3rd generation Voyager and Caravan (1996) was cursed with the AC Front Blower relay positioned way under the dash up on the interior firewall behind the junction box and Body Control Module on the driver side. Chrysler refers to this as the AC Relay in the manual. This relay placement made the job of replacing the blower relay very labour intensive. There are 4 problems with the HVAC that came up on a regular basis with this model year and later model years of the 3rd Generation Chrysler Minvan/Wagon. 1997 and on finds the front blower relay in the "Power Distribution Center" next to the battery and is easily servicable as is the fuse. If your front blower only works on one or two speeds it is likely that the Blower resistor module is faulty (burnt) On the 96 and most 3rd gen later models it is located high on the passenger side firewall in the engine compartment. Right adjacent to the right front strut housing. If your blower is intermittent but all the blower speeds work when it does come on it is likely the relay is the problem. Very often because of the high current present on these circuits there will be a combination of problems that are heat related. Burnt or melted connectors at the resistor block are very common on higher mileage minivans. If the blower doesn't work at all it could be the 40 amp fuse, the relay fused open, the burnt resistor module and/or a faulty blower motor. The system may exhibit any one or combination of these faults. If you disconnect the blower connector from the blower behind the glove compartment you can check for 12 volts at the blower power harness. Turn on the ignition and check to see if there is voltage (12 volts) at the blower power harness. If you have your 12 volts there it is likely the motor is compromised. Good luck with your repairs.