For those still growing accustomed to the Voyager name being attached to the Chrysler brand instead of now-defunct Plymouth, suffice it to say the Voyager is similar to the more luxurious Town & Country, except it is on a shorter wheelbase, has smaller engines and is considerably less expensive. However, the Voyager can be equipped with a wide array of optional features. For example, this year the Voyager is available with adjustable accelerator/brake pedals, a DVD rear seat entertainment system featuring a 7×6.4-in. LCD screen and two seats of wireless headphones, a rear-seat remote audio system (that also comes with two pairs of wireless headphones) and an electronic convenience group that includes a tire pressure monitoring system among other features. The Voyager is available in two trim levels: Voyager and Voyager LX. The standard Voyager comes with cloth high back bucket seats, driver/front passenger multistage next generation airbags, air conditioning, single front/rear 12 volt power outlets, intermediate and rear bench seats and an AM/FM stereo/cassette with four speakers.
The engine is 2.4 liter dohc 16 valve 4 cylinder producing 150 bhp and 167 lb.-ft of torque; it is now routed through a 4 speed automatic transmission that superceded the 3 speed unit of the last year. Optional equipment includes a 180bhp 3.3 liter ohv 12 valve V-6 engine, and front disc/rear drum brakes with ABS. Chrysler offers most of the Voyager’s options in groups. For example, the Deluxe Convenience Group features cruise control and a tilt steering column.