The Chrysler extended car warranty is an extension of the manufacturing defect warranty. When looking for an Chrysler extended warranty you must ask the following questions:
The Chrysler extended car warranty is an extension of the manufacturing defect warranty. When looking for a Chrysler extended warranty you must ask the following questions:
By protecting your Chrysler with a warranty from Warranty Direct you will be covered in every instance above!
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The first fruit of Chrylser's ill-fated merger with Mercedes-Benz, the Crossfire was based on the first-generation SLK, which was nice. Not so nice though was what Chrysler's engineers did with the chassis, which was to give the car an unbearably crashy ride. However, the looks are distinctive, it's cracking value and there's also a convertible edition available which works very well. It's generally solidly built too, and the handling isn't at all bad, so despite what you may have read when the Crossfire was new, as a used buy it's a cracker.
The Chrysler Delta is one of those cars that'll be forever painted as a terrible car, because it was a sales disaster in the UK. But actually it wasn't all that bad. Many of the car's woes centred on apathetic dealers, although the car's build quality was never going to trouble the Germans. Already largely forgotten, Delta values are on the floor which is why these quirky hatches can now be a top-value buy. The biggest problem will be finding one, as just a handful of cars were sold here.
Love it or loathe it, you can't deny that the PT Cruiser offered style when most of its contemporaries were sadly lacking in this area. Labelled an MPV by Chrysler, the PT Cruiser was little more than a conventional hatchback, as it didn't offer the seating flexibility or practicality of a true MPV. But if you want something spacious, distinctive and affordable, this could be just the thing - as long as you're not planning on crashing it.
Chrysler invented the people carrier in 1983 when it launched the Voyager, so it knows a thing or two about making MPVs. While some rivals are better all-rounders, when it comes to all-out practicality, little can touch the cavernous Grand Voyager. Even with all seats in place there's a 756-litre boot; fold the various chairs flat and this jumps to a huge 3,296 litres, making even the biggest estate car seem small. Buy a Grand Voyager with the neat Stow 'n' Go system, which adds a DVD-based entertainment system and centre seats that can swivel through 180 degrees, and you've got the perfect family carry-all. But running costs can be high and reliability can be poor, so buy with care.