2001 Gold Chrysler Town & Country Minivan - Leather Bucket Seats, Chrome Wheels on 2040-cars
Saint Johns, Florida, United States
2001 GOLD CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY MINIVAN WITH LEATHER SEATS, CHROME WHEELS, GOOD TIRES
Clean, Dependable, Non-Smoker Van. Runs Fine. No mechanical issues that I know of that affect driving. 3.3L V6 with 187,000 miles. Has Leather Quad Seats and Chrome Wheels.
Some issues with AC, Cruise, Power Window and Locks (see below). Oil changed every ~3,000 miles and maintained with regular flushes, etc. I am all up to date with the recommended maintenance at my local Texaco / Havoline service center.
For Sale by Owner. Located in Jacksonville / St Johns, FL 32259.
Leather Quad Bucket Seats
Power Drivers Seat
3rd Row Seat
AM/FM Radio / CD / Cassette Player
4 Good Condition Matching Futura 2000 LTE Tires (215/65/R16)
AC doesn't work and front vent fan doesn't work
Cruise Control doesn't work
Airbag Dashboard Light and Check Engine Light always on (but I never have any issues with either)
Driver's power window sometimes doesn't go back up after being rolled down (but eventually it does go all the way back up - usually 5 minutes later)
Some small dings/dents on passenger side
Rear Bumper missing paint and has some dents/cuts (see pictures)
Headliner falling down (see pictures)
Cracks in dashboard (see pictures)
VIN (Vehicle Identification Number): 2C4GP44321R368550
Body Type: Minivan, Van
Model: Town & Country
Vehicle Title: Clear
Options: Cassette Player, Leather Seats, CD Player
Engine: 3.3L V6
Safety Features: Anti-Lock Brakes, Driver Airbag, Passenger Airbag
Drive Type: Front Wheel Drive
Power Options: Air Conditioning, Cruise Control, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Seats
Fuel Type: Gasoline
Sub Model: LX
For Sale By: Private Seller
Exterior Color: Gold
Disability Equipped: No
Interior Color: Gray
Warranty: Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty
Number of Cylinders: 6
Title Check: OK
Odometer Check: OK
Chrysler Town & Country for Sale
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Auto Services in Florida
Xtreme Auto Upholstery ★★★★★
Volvo Of Tampa ★★★★★
Value Tire Loxahatchee ★★★★★
Upholstery Solutions ★★★★★
Transmission Physician ★★★★★
Town & Country Golf Cars ★★★★★
Auto blogTue, 12 Feb 2013
In December, the US Treasury announced that it was going to sell all of its shares in General Motors within 12 to 15 months. The first tranche of the 500-million total shares was purchased by GM, which took 200 million of them at $27.50 per share. That price represents an eight-percent premium over the market price at the time. The remaining 300 million shares will be sold "through various means in an orderly fashion."
Of the $418 billion disbursed through the Troubled Asset Relief Program (TARP), a report in Automotive News indicates that "about 93 percent" has been paid back, and the latest figures put Treasury's loss from the program overall at $55.58 billion. That's a $4.1 billion improvement on the last figure, when the expected red ink added up to $59.68 billion. The auto industry's portion of that loss is estimated to be $20.3 billion, a 16-percent drop from the earlier estimate of $24.3 billion.
The Treasury now owns 19 percent of GM, but if all goes well, there will be no more cause for anyone to utter "Government Motors" by the end of Q1 next year. A loss of some kind is still expected, however. Although GM's stock price is close to $29 at the time of this writing, that's still $4 below its IPO price and well below the $72 share price necessary for the government to come out even on its GM investment. On second thought, maybe the ribbing will continue.
One of the prime complaints against the Dodge Challenger is that, even in SRT8 guise, its 470 horsepower is responsible for hauling over 4,200 pounds of vehicle. For comparison, the 420 hp in the Ford Mustang GT only has to deal with 3,618 lbs. Things only get worse from there, as the higher-performance variants of both the Mustang and the Chevrolet Camaro are far more powerful than an SRT8 without adding on much heft.
So what is Chrysler to do? The correct answer is add a whole lot more grunt to its hefty two-door and even the odds. That's where the all-new Hellcat engine comes into play. We reported on this engine in May, and suggested that the Hellcat, a supercharged powerplant based on a 6.4-liter V8, would easily generate 500 to 570 hp and could likely arrive boasting more than 600 ponies.
Chrysler's ace in its sleeve has now been spied testing, with a number of Hellcat-equipped Challengers running the potent new engine both in more urbanized areas and under the sun of Death Valley. The hoods on these testers have been raised to accommodate the engine, and that camouflage over the fascias of these prototypes is there to hide a larger air intake. We also note what appears to be a new split grille under wraps. As for power output, our spies are now suggesting a Viper-equalling 640 hp from the Hellcat-equipped cars.
With recent news that the Secret Service has begun soliciting proposals for a new armored limousine, we've been wondering what the next presidential limo might look like. The current machine, nicknamed "The Beast", has a design based on a car that's no longer sold: the Cadillac DTS. If General Motors gets the job again, which wouldn't be a surprise considering the government still owns a chunk of the company, the next limo's shape would likely resemble the new XTS (below, left). But Cadillac hasn't always been the go-to car company for presidential whips.
Lincoln has actually provided far more presidential limousines throughout history than Cadillac. In fact, the first car modified for Commander-in-Chief-carrying duty was a 1939 Lincoln K-Series called "Sunshine Special" used by Franklin D. Roosevelt, and the last Lincoln used by a president was a 1989 Town Car ordered for George H.W. Bush. If President Obama wanted a Lincoln today, it would likely be an amalgam of the MKS sedan and MKT crossover, as illustrated above.
And what about Chrysler? The only record we could find of a President favoring the Pentastar is Nixon, who reportedly ordered two limos from the company during his administration in the '70s, and then another one, known today as the "K-Car limo," in the '80s after he left office. Obama, however, has a personal - if modest - connection to Chryslers, having owned a 300 himself before he took office. A 300-based Beast (above, right) would certainly earn the U.S. some style points.