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#3

in 2011 Minivans

Avg. Price Paid: $17,536 - $22,275
Original MSRP: $30,260 - $39,160
MPG: 17 City / 25 Hwy
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2011 Chrysler Town & Country Interior

This interior review was created when the car was new. Some links may no longer point to an active page.

The overhauled interior of the Town & Country is spacious, filled with kid-friendly features, and has an innovative selection of seating arrangements.

  • ”It looks solid, feels well made and creates a much more dramatic interior. All told, Chrysler addressed nearly every touch point on this minivan to make it feel more luxurious." -- Detroit Free Press
  • "The biggest change to this substantially revised Town & Country is inside, however. The outgoing model's low-budget passenger cabin has been replaced with an elegant new design and upgraded materials that both look and feel noticeably richer. There have also been a number of functional improvements here too, including Stow-n-Go second-row seats that have been redesigned with greater comfort in mind." -- Edmunds

Seating

The 2011 Town & Country seats seven passengers and features Stow n’ Go seating. With this system, the second row seats fold into the floor, allowing you to maximize cargo space. You can also go for optional luxury second-row captain’s chairs which don’t fold, but offer more padding. Overall, reviewers say the seats are comfortable in all rows.

  • "Having succeeded in part on the strength of its Stow 'n Go second-row seats -- which fold into bins in the floor -- Chrysler has improved the standard feature for 2011 by giving the seats one-touch operation and making them larger for better comfort. Stow 'n Go second-row seats are standard; traditional second-row bucket seats are optional." -- Cars.com
  • "Of all the high-end features in the Town & Country--automatic high-beams, remote start, even a heated steering wheel--we found most overrated the $320 luxury second-row seats, which are robust captain’s chairs with a pair of armrests. They’re perfectly comfortable but lack the slick fold-flat feature of the standard Stow ‘n Go second row. The third-row seats can flip backward into a tailgate mode for stationary, rear-facing seating." -- Car and Driver
  • "Last year’s Stow-n-Go seating has been significantly improved to address customer concerns with backrest comfort; a captain’s-chair arrangement is available as well for the truly upscale family. All three rows are well-trimmed and spacious, with the biggest improvements to be found in the front seats." -- Left Lane News

Interior Features

The 2011 Town & Country features loads of convenience features -- which, for the most part, leave auto writers impressed. A reviewer favorite is its optional dual video screens for second and third row passengers, but other optional features include Sirius backseat TV, which streams live TV to passengers, and Chrysler’s uConnect system, which turns the Town & Country into a WiFi hotspot.

  • "There are power outlets in the back to keep the juice flowing for a gaming device connected to the dual DVD entertainment system, which can include Sirius Backseat TV. Rear-seat entertainment systems (with headphones) are truly gifts from the heavens for any long-haul road trip." -- Detroit Free Press
  • "Even though the minivan's all-new dashboard is made of hard plastic, it has a nicely grained, low-gloss appearance. Overall, the new interior trim makes the van feel more luxurious than the Honda Odyssey, if not the new Nissan Quest. Considering where Chrysler interiors have been, this is a dramatic improvement." -- Cars.com
  • "It’s no trick to reach seriously illegal velocities in this family hauler, so we backed off the throttle and spent the rest of the trip enjoying the powerful, versatile in-car entertainment system. It’s not up to the standard set by myFordTouch, but remember: Ford won’t sell you a minivan." -- Left Lane News

Cargo

There’s lots of storage spaces in the 2011 Chrysler Town & Country. When the second row seats aren’t folded into the floor, there are available in-floor bins for stowing toys and other gear. There’s a deep center console in the front row. And, when the second row seats are folded, the Town & Country has 143.8 cubic feet of cargo space. With all seats in use, it has 33 cubic feet of space.

  • "The center console prevents the driver from crawling into the back of the van with any ease. Precocious brats take note: Dad actually will have to park and get out of the van to administer justice, should you fail to knock it off." -- Car and Driver
  • "There are also lots of little cubbies and storage places throughout the cabin for holding all of the things people bring on board." -- Detroit Free Press

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