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1999 Dodge Caravan Van

3dr Base 113' WB

Starting at | Starting at 20 MPG City - 26 MPG Highway

1999 Dodge Caravan for Sale

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  • Average Retail is not available
  • $18,205 original MSRP
Printable Version

1999 Dodge Caravan Van

Printable Version

1999 Dodge Caravan Van


Pre-Owned Profile: 1984-1999 Dodge Caravan/Plymouth Voyager

Source: AutoTrader.com

Chrysler is credited with inventing the minivan segment back in 1983 when it introduced the Dodge Caravan, Plymouth Voyager and Chrysler Town & Country. Although Volkswagen had actually originated the species in 1949 with the Microbus, the Chrysler minivan was unique as it was based on a car platform instead of being derived from a commercial vehicle.

Ironically, the sport-utility vehicle craze also started about the same time, but minivans were initially much more popular as a family vehicle than SUVs. This was undoubtedly because of they are more practical plus the ride and handling was more akin to a station wagon. Chrysler's minivans have maintained their popularity with a commanding share of the segment despite some serious attempts by other manufacturers to better the trio.

Nowadays minivans are still a very popular segment, but they lack the glamour of SUVs. However if you want a practical vehicle with great versatility in its load-carrying capabilities, take a look as the Chrysler minivans. There are virtually no differences between the Dodge and Plymouth models while the Chrysler Town and Country is marketed as a more luxurious version with better appointments.

What You Need To Know:

1. Review of a Plymouth Voyager

2. Summary of Good and Bad Points by Owners

3. History of Chrysler Minivans

4. Review of Current Model

5. Basic Facts

6. Changes Year-to-Year

7. Safety Information

8. Value Guide

9. Option Installment Rate

10. Sales History

11. Awards and Commendations Earned

12. Other Reviews

13. Recall Information

14. Price of Spare Parts


1. Pre-Owned Vehicle Road Test -- 1994 Plymouth Grand Voyager SE

My Likes: convenience features, carrying capacity in Grand Caravan/Voyager, looks (after 1996)

Dislikes: poor performance with 4-cylinder engine, dated dashboard (before 1996)

Competitors: Ford Windstar, Ford Aerostar, Chevrolet Astro, Chevrolet APV, Toyota Previa (Sienna)

Miles: 80,000

Condition: B

Price New: $20,634

Estimated Current Value: $10,000 (March 1998)

When people talk about their Chrysler minivans, they can be referring to the Dodge Caravan, Plymouth Voyager or the Chrysler Town & Country. There is virtually no difference between the Dodge and Plymouth versions. The Town & Country, however, is marketed as a more posh up-market model with less choice of low-end options. Because of the similarities between the Dodge and Plymouth models, I am covering both models in this evaluation. More often than not, when someone refers to a Chrysler minivan, they are talking about any one of the Dodge or Plymouth models.

I actually reviewed a Plymouth, rather than the more popular Dodge version for this report. The 1994 Grand Voyager SE had just under 80,000 on its odometer when I drove it. As one would expect, with a minivan that had been used by a family with three kids, it was showing some signs of heavy usage. Other than one minor tear in the driver's seat, the seats seemed to be free of damage, although they all looked a bit faded.

What struck me at first was the dated look of the dashboard. It's functional, but looks more suited to a truck or SUV. That's not to say it doesn't get the job done -- it's not as attractive as the dash in a Ford Windstar or the newer Chrysler minivans. The vehicle did, however, include dual airbags and front seat belts with adjustable upper anchor points.

This particular vehicle seemed to drive quite well. It provided decent performance from the standard 3.3-liter V-6 engine. There were a few squeaks and rattles and a couple of trim panels had worked loose. The steering was not as precise as in a new model but there was nothing dangerous about it. I noticed some vibration from the front end at over 40 mph. This was probably related to an out-of-balance front wheel. The only major problem the owner had experienced was a transmission failure at 70,000 miles. It was replaced under the vehicle's extended 7 year/70,000 mile warranty.

One nice thing about the long-wheelbase Grand version of the Chrysler minivans is that they can hold a 4x8 piece of plywood behind the front seats with the tailgate closed. The length of the Grand was designed especially to be able to handle this benchmark load. The Windstar comes up a couple of inches shy of managing that feat. Measurements aside, the previous generation Chrysler minivans are lacking in ubiquitous cubby holes that appear all over the place in newer minivans. For example, there are no map pockets in the front doors of these Chryslers.

A slightly annoying feature of this minivan is that the rear tailgate can only be opened from outside with a key. It does not have a pull handle as on a regular door on other minivans. However, there is a remote release button on the dashboard which is a convenience other minivans don't have. There is also a lip at the lower edge of the rear opening which makes it less easy to slide large or heavy objects in and out -- not that one needs to do that too often.

All in all, this vehicle shows how useful a minivan is for family needs. Despite its relatively high mileage and heavy use, it felt as though it has many years of life left in it.


2. Summing It Up -Owners Views


"Carrying capacity"


"Transmission problems"


3. History of Caravan/Voyager

When Chrysler introduced this minivan in 1984, it created a new category of vehicle. Chrysler likes to claim it invented the minivan but in reality Volkswagen had been selling its microbus since the early 1950s. But it, and various offerings from Japanese companies, was based on commercial vehicles. What made Chrysler's vehicle unique was the fact that it was built off a car platform. As soon as the Dodge and Plymouth twins hit the market, they garnered rave reviews. Sales were a little slow to begin with but they took off rapidly once the public recognized their utility and convenience.

The range of usefulness of the vehicle was significantly expanded when the Grand Caravan with a longer wheelbase was introduced in 1987. The vehicle was freshened up in 1991 with new body panels and a revised dashboard with a passenger-side air bag. Another milestone in the same year was the introduction of an all-wheel drive option.

The tremendous success of the Chrysler minivans spawned a whole raft of competitors from Ford and GM as well as from Japanese manufacturers. Yet none of them seemed to be able to conquer Chrysler from its dominance. The Ford Windstar came closest to toppling the Dodge Caravan from its title as top-selling minivan when it was introduced in 1995.

But Chrysler struck back in 1996 when it introduced an all-new range of minivans. They incorporated a much sleeker body style and a second sliding door on the driver's side. Nobody thought this would be a popular feature but soon after its release, most Chrysler minivans were being sold with this option. Only now have competitors been able to match this feature.

Despite the intense competition, the Dodge Caravan and Plymouth Voyager continue to offer the broadest range of customer choices in the minivan market, including short and long wheelbase models, front-wheel drive and all-wheel drive, seating versatility, powertrains, features and prices. Their reign as the "world's best-selling minivan" undoubtedly continues as an outgrowth of the innovative features and clever design incorporated in the vehicles throughout their 15-year history.

Honda's impressive new Odyssey and Ford's totally revamped Windstar will undoubtedly make things tougher for Chrysler in the minivan marketplace in 1999. However Chrysler has not stood still. For the first time ever a minivan will be available with an Autostick transmission, which allows a driver to shift manually or leave it in an automatic setting. Also, 17-inch wheels will be available as an option, providing the first-ever sporty minivan.

4. Review of Current Caravan

The first thing I noticed when I drove the current (post -1996) version of the ubiquitous Chrysler minivan was how you really gave up nothing compared to a car. I found the ride and handling had improved considerably, making the minivan better than many sedans. The sliding door on the driver's side proved to be a godsend. It's not surprising that it is now installed as standard on all but the base models. Not only is it useful when you've got more than three passengers, but it's also great when you're traveling alone as you can easily open the door behind the driver's seat and place luggage there before jumping in the driver's door. Sedans have had four doors for a long time -- it's strange that it took the industry so long to realize that four doors make sense on a minivan as well!

A major complaint of earlier Chrysler minivans related to the difficulty in removing rear seats. Chrysler has made it much easier on its latest models by fitting them with rollers so they can be rolled in and out. They still weigh more than one person can handle, but it's much easier than before. What's more, both back seats now fold down so that the proverbial 4x8 piece of plywood can be loaded on top of the folded seats, eliminating the need to remove them to carry lumber.

During 1997, I traveled 1,200 miles in a short-wheelbase version with seven people and luggage. Based on that experience, I would always opt for the Grand version of the Dodge and Plymouth models. That extra six inches of space is more than worth the extra thousand dollars. And, once again, I suggest only going for a model with a six-cylinder engine. The four-banger, which is only available in the base short-wheelbase model anyway, just does not have enough power to accelerate the vehicle at a comfortable pace.


5. Basic Facts: 1991 -- 1995 Dodge Caravan

Vehicle Type: Compact Van (Minivan)

No. Passengers: up to seven

Origin of Assembly: Windsor, Ontario, Canada & St. Louis, Missouri

Engine: Standard: 2.5-liter 100 hp I-4

Option: 3.0-liter 141 hp V-6; 3.3-liter 147 hp V-6; 3.8-liter 162 hp V-6

Transmission: 5-spd. manual; 3-spd. automatic; 4-spd. automatic; front drive (4WD optional)

Length: 193 inches

Wheelbase: 119 inches

Width: 72 inches

Height: 67 inches

Curb Weight: 3600 lbs. (approx.)

Cargo Volume: 123 cu. ft.; 148 cu. ft. (Grand Caravan)

Fuel Tank Capacity: 20 gals.

Fuel Economy (EPA City/Highway): 20/27 (2.5-liter, manual); 18/23 (3.0-liter, auto), 16/23 (3.8-liter, auto); 15/20 (3.8-liter, auto, 4WD)


6. Changes in the Caravan/Voyager Line 1991 - 1999

1991 Model Year

All new exterior body panels, instrument panel & interior trim

All-wheel drive option

Anti-lock brake option

Driver's air bag introduced during year as a running change.

1992 Model Year

Sequential multi-port fuel injection added to 3.0 & 3.3 L V-6 engines

Dual child safety seats

1993 Model Year

Non-CFC R-134a air conditioning refrigerant

1994 Model Year

Passenger air bag added

Reclining child safety seat

Conformance to all 1998 passenger car safety standards achieved

3.8-liter OHV V-6 engine (162 hp, 213 lb-ft of torque)

3.3-liter engine upgraded (162 hp, 194 lb-ft of torque)

Remote Keyless Entry system

1995 Model Year

No changes

1996 Model Year

Completely redesigned body, chassis and interior with upgraded engines

Refined suspension

Load-Leveling Suspension optional

Multi-position reclining integrated child safety seats

Second sliding door available

Eight-way power driver seat w/power recliner available

Easy Out Roller seats

Reclining intermediate and rear seats

Folding intermediate seat back

1997 Model Year

Refined transmission control software

Low-speed traction control available

Four-wheel disc brakes with all-wheel drive

Upgraded anti-lock brake system

Enhanced accident response system and power locks unlock, if so equipped, and interior lights turn on after a crash if airbag deploys

Liftgate flood lamps, front reading/courtesy lamps and cargo area power outlet made standard

1998 Model Year

Automatic headlights are standard on Caravan ES.

Automatic Night Vision Safety driver's-side outside mirror on Caravan ES.

In addition to the right side easy-entry Quad Command seat, an easy-entry Quad Command left seat is offered in 1998.

Seven hooks attach to the back of the three-passenger bench on all Caravan models to support plastic grocery bags.

A high-output 3.8-liter V-6 engine providing 180 hp is introduced.

1999 Model Year

Autostick "auto-manual" transmission available as option

17-inch wheels added as option on ES model

Cargo net standard between front seats

ES and Sport model receive revised grill, fog lights and rear spoiler

Numerous minor trim changes inside and out.


7. Safety Notes

NHTSA Crash rating (1995 model year): Driver 4; Passenger 4 (5 is best)

Anti-lock brakes optional from 1991 on.

All-wheel drive model available from 1991.

Driver side air bag standard from 1992 on.

Dual air bags standard from 1994 on.


8. Value Guide

Prices listed are for base models. Options can add considerably to the lowest price listed as these are usually "stripped" models. In many cases, very few vehicles are ever sold at the lowest price listed! Source: Kelley Blue Book


1993 Model Year

New: $14,148 to $22,674

1994 Model Year

New: $14,819 to $24,025

1995 Model Year

New: $16,160 to $24,198

1996 Model Year

New: $16,615 to $23,023

1997 Model Year

New: $17,235 to $27,188

1998 Model Year

New: $17,415 to $27,404


9. Option Installment Rate

Generally, when you order a new car you have a choice of factory-installed options. When you buy a pre-owned vehicle the choice is limited to what was actually installed on vehicles sold in that model year. Use this option installment rate as a guide to the chances of finding particular options on a pre-owned vehicle. Source: Ward's Automotive Yearbooks

1993 Model Year

Installment Rate


2.5-liter 4-cylinder 9%

3.0-liter V-6 39%

3.3-liter V-6 52%


3-Speed Automatic 46%

4-Speed Automatic 53%

Manual 1%

4WD 2%

ABS Brakes: 22%

Air Conditioning 100%

Power Windows 47%

Cruise Control 79%

Remote/Keyless Entry: n/a%

1994 Model Year

Installment Rate


2.5-liter 4-cylinder 7%

3.0-liter V-6 44%

3.3-liter V-6 42%

3.8-liter V-6 7%


3-Speed Automatic 32%

4-Speed Automatic 67%

Manual 1%

4WD 2%

ABS Brakes: 22%

Air Conditioning 100%

Power Windows 47%

Cruise Control 84%

Remote/Keyless Entry: n/a%

1995 Model Year

Installment Rate


2.5-liter 4-cylinder 7%

3.0-liter V-6 55%

3.3-liter V-6 20%

3.8-liter V-6 18%


3-Speed Automatic 32%

4-Speed Automatic 68%

Manual <1%

4WD <1%

ABS Brakes: 90%

Air Conditioning 100%

Power Windows 45%

Cruise Control 83%

Remote/Keyless Entry: n/a%

1996 Model Year (new model)

Installment Rate


2.4-liter 4-cylinder 6%

3.0-liter V-6 32%

3.3-liter V-6 47%

3.8-liter V-6 15%


3-Speed Automatic 38%

4-Speed Automatic 62%

4WD 0%

ABS Brakes: 90%

Air Conditioning 100%

Power Windows 69%

Cruise Control 90%

Remote/Keyless Entry: 45%

1997 Model Year

Installment Rate


2.4-liter 4-cylinder 8%

3.0-liter V-6 30%

3.3-liter V-6 52%

3.8-liter V-6 11%


3-Speed Automatic 37%

4-Speed Automatic 63%

4WD 2%

ABS Brakes: 76%

Air Conditioning 100%

Power Windows 72%

Cruise Control 90%

Leather Seats 5%

Remote/Keyless Entry: 43%


10. Production/Sales Volume History (Dodge Caravan only)

Normally, a model year runs from October to September. Often though, when a new version is introduced, it hits the market before October. Legally, a model year can start as early as January of the preceding year. Accurate model year sales counts are almost impossible to collect as different model year vehicles are regularly sold side-by-side for several months. Production figures, when listed, include vehicles made for export to Canada, Mexico and overseas. Source: manufacturers

1993 Model Year

Production Run: Oct. 1992 through Sept. 1993

Total Number Produced: n/a

Total No. Sold in U.S.: 267,650

1994 Model Year

Production Run: Oct. 1993 through Sept. 1994

Total Number Produced: n/a

Total No. Sold in U.S.: 271,941

1995 Model Year

Production Run: Oct. 1994 through Sept. 1995

Total Number Produced: n/a

Total No. Sold in U.S.: 251,144

1996 Model Year (first year for new model)

Production Run: Oct. 1995 through Sept. 1996

Total Number Produced: n/a

Total No. Sold in U.S.: 299,814

1997 Model Year

Production Run: Oct. 1996 through Sept. 1997

Total Number Produced: n/a

Total No. Sold in U.S.: 289,733

1998 Model Year

Production Run: Oct. 1997 through Sept. 1998

Total Number Produced: n/a

Total No. Sold in U.S.: 291,204


11. Awards and Commendations


"Best Buy" - Consumers Digest


"Car of the Year" - Motor Trend

"North American Car of the Year" - North American Auto Writers



After ten years on the market, Chrysler's trio of minivans captured more than half the minivan market. The introduction of the 1995 Ford Windstar was considered to be the first serious challenger to Chrysler's dominance. The Windstar drew good reviews in its first year but Chrysler fought back strongly in 1996 when it totally revamped its minivan.

"Even though the Chrysler minivan is now ten years old, it still feels as good as much newer models. It confirms how a well-designed vehicle can stand the test of time. It also shows how well Chrysler has refined the vehicle over the years." - John Rettie NY Times Regional Newspaper Group Test Drive, December 1993

"Chrysler will keep selling minivans because of their appealing, straightforward approach and strong owner loyalty. Unlike Ford, Chrysler also offers many lower-priced models with smaller engines, different levels of trim and an all-wheel-drive option." - Road & Track, July 1994 comparison test with Ford Windstar

"The new V-6 helps make for uncommonly relaxed cruising, too. At 60 mph, the engine is turning barely 2000 rpm. Add to that no-strain power delivery, a supple ride, an absence of wind roar, and numerous noise-reducing touches - including new carpet padding and a revised exhaust system - and you have a minivan whose cockpit rivals a limousine's for sheer tranquillity." - Car and Driver short take, April 1994


13. Recalls (Only major recalls listed)

ID Number: 96V099000

Component: brakes: hydraulic: anti-skid system

Year: 1993

Year of Recall: 1996

Potential Number of Units Affected: 321,000

Summary: The ABS hydraulic control unit can experience excessive brake actuator piston seal wear causing pump-motor deterioration. If this condition occurs, the ABS function could be lost and reduced power assist would be experienced during vehicle braking increasing the potential for a vehicle accident.

ID Number: 97V148000

Component: interior systems: active restraints: belt buckles

Year: 1993

Year of Recall: 1997

Potential Number of Units Affected: 1,100,000

Summary: Covers on the solid stalk mounted seat belt buckles can become dislodged causing the release button to stick inside the cover. The buckle would then be only partially latched.

ID Number: 97V149000

Component: interior systems: restraint: belt anchor and attachment

Year: 1993

Year of Recall: 1997

Potential Number of Units Affected: 1,100,000

Summary: The center rear seat, right outboard side, safety belt anchor hook can become unattached from the body anchor position.

ID Number: 95V225000

Component: interior systems: seat tracks and anchors

Year: 1996

Year of Recall: 1995

Potential Number of Units Affected: 20,000

Summary: The bolts which secure the rear bench seats to the seat risers may be brittle and fracture. In case of an accident, the bolt may fail and can cause the seat to break away from the seat risers, which increases the potential of injury to its occupants.

ID Number: 95V236000

Component: fuel: vehicle crash, cut off system (5-94)

Year: 1996

Year of Recall: 1995

Potential Number of Units Affected: 80,000

Summary: The fuel tank rollover valve can allow fuel to pass into the vapor canister resulting in the potential for fuel leakage. Fuel leakage increases the potential for a vehicle fire.

ID Number: 96V002000

Component: fuel: fuel tank assembly: pipe: filler: neck

Year: 1996

Year of Recall: 1996

Potential Number of Units Affected: 265,000

Summary: A static electric charge can build up on the ungrounded metal section of the fuel filler tube. This condition could cause a spark to occur when fueling the vehicle and possibly ignite the fuel vapors.

ID Number: 96V006000

Component: engine

Year: 1996

Year of Recall: 1996

Potential Number of Units Affected: 40,000

Summary: In certain vehicles, the engine cylinder head oil galley plug does not seal properly and engine cylinder head oil is not adequately retained. Inadequate sealing and retention of the plug can result in oil leakage which could cause a fire in the engine compartment.

ID Number: 96V215000

Component: brakes: hydraulic: master cylinder

Year: 1997

Year of Recall: 1996

Potential Number of Units Affected: 11,000

Summary: The master cylinder rear seal, between the hydraulic fluid and the vacuum reservoir, may not seal adequately allowing hydraulic fluid to be drawn into the power assist vacuum reservoir. As the hydraulic fluid in the master cylinder reservoir decreases, the level sensor will detect the loss of fluid and illuminate the instrument panel brake warning lamp. Continued operation of the vehicle with the warning lamp illuminated can result in extended stopping distances.

ID Number: 97V200000

Component: tires: bead

Year: 1997

Year of Recall: 1997

Potential Number of Units Affected: 25,000

Summary: Minivans equipped with P215/65R15 Goodyear Conquest tires mounted on steel wheel. The tires can experience a sudden air pressure loss without warning. Sudden tire failure could result in a loss of driver control of the vehicle.


14. Cost of Parts and Service (Relative to Other Vehicles)

Headlight unit: $90 (below average)

Side marker lamp: $125 (above average)

Door (left front): $685 (above average)

Fender (left front): $150 (below average)

Note: these are estimated retail prices for commonly replaced body parts on a 1995 model. Prices are current as of mid-1998 but will vary from region to region and are subject to change at any time. Source: ADP Collision


The Rettie Report and Pre-Owned Profiles contain objective information from a variety of sources. The subjective comments are those of John Rettie.

Printable Version

1999 Dodge Caravan Van

Safety Features & Equipment

Braking & Traction

4-Wheel ABS Opt

Passenger Restraint

Driver Air Bag Std
Passenger Air Bag Std
Child Safety Locks Std

Road Visibility

Daytime Running Lights Opt
Intermittent Wipers Std
Variable Inter. Wipers Std
Printable Version

1999 Dodge Caravan Van

Original Warranty  help
Original Warranty
An original warranty is the warranty associated with a vehicle when it is brand new. In addition to the original warranty, select items, like tires, are typically covered by respective manufacturers. Also, an act of Federal law sometimes provides protection for certain components, like emissions equipment.
The original warranty is often broken down into multiple sections, including:
Basic Warranty:
Typically covers everything except for parts that wear out through normal use of the vehicle. Examples of non-covered items are brake pads, wiper blades and filters.
Drivetrain Warranty:
This warranty covers items the basic warranty does not protect. Wear and tear items such as hoses will not be covered, but key items like the engine, transmission, drive axles and driveshaft often will be.
Roadside Assistance:
The level of service differs greatly with this warranty, but many manufacturers offer a toll-free number that helps provide assistance in case you run out of gas, get a flat tire or lock your keys in the car.
Corrosion Warranty:
This warranty focuses on protecting you from holes caused by rust or corrosion in your vehicle's sheet metal.
Please check the owner's manual, visit a local dealership or look at the manufacturer's website to learn more about the specifics of the warranties that apply to a vehicle.

Basic 3 Years/36,000 Miles
Drivetrain 3 Years/36,000 Miles
Roadside Assistance 5 Years/100,000 Miles

Dodge Certified Pre-Owned Warranty  help
Certified Pre-Owned Warranty
To be eligible for Certified Pre-Owned (CPO) status, vehicles generally must be recent models with relatively low mileage. CPO vehicles must also pass a detailed inspection, outlined by the manufacturer, which is measured by the number of inspected points.
Warranty coverage can vary from one manufacturer to the next. While most certified pre-owned programs transfer and extend the existing new car warranty terms, others offer a warranty that simply represents an additional year and mileage value. Always check with the manufacturer for the specific warranties they offer.
Common features and benefits of Certified Pre-Owned warranties include:
Age/Mileage Eligibility
To even be considered for certification, a car must be a recent model year and have limited mileage. The exact requirements are established by individual manufacturers.
Lease Term Certified
Some manufacturers offer certified pre-owned cars for lease. The length of the lease is often shorter than a new car lease, but it will cost you less.
Point Inspection
These inspections entail a comprehensive vehicle test to ensure that all parts are in excellent working order. The point inspection list is simply a numbered list of exactly what parts of the car are examined. While many inspections range from a 70- to 150-point checklist, most are very similar and are performed using strict guidelines. Ask your local dealer about specific details.
Return/Exchange Program
Some manufacturers offer a very limited return or exchange period. Find out if you will get the sales tax and licensing/registration fees back should you return or exchange the car.
Roadside Assistance
Most certified pre-owned programs offer free roadside service in case your car breaks down while still under warranty.
Special Financing
Reduced-rate loans are available through many certified pre-owned programs. Manufacturer-backed inspections and warranties help eliminate the risks involved with buying pre-owned, so buyers who qualify can take advantage of the great offers.
Transferable Warranty
When a new car warranty transfers with the certification of the car and remains eligible for the next owner, it is known as a transferable warranty. Once the original transferable warranty expires, an extended warranty takes effect.
Warranty Deductible
This is the amount for which you are responsible when repair work is performed under the warranty. Some manufacturers require a deductible while others don't, so always ask.

7-Years/100,000-Miles (whichever comes first). Powertrain Limited Warranty runs from the date vehicle was sold as new.

3-Month/3,000-Mile Maximum Care Warranty. Starts on the date of the CPOV sale, or at the expiration of the remaining 3/36 Basic New Vehicle Warranty.

A deductible may apply. See dealer for details or call 1-800-677-5782
Age/Mileage Eligibility Model Years 2010-2016 & Less Than 75,000 miles
Lease Term Certified No
Point Inspection 125
Return/Exchange Program No
Roadside Assistance Yes
Special Financing Yes
Transferrable Warranty Yes
Warranty Deductible $100

Learn more about certified pre-owned vehicles

Printable Version

1999 Dodge Caravan Van

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