Transmission Services for 1996 Chrysler Town & Country

Brake for Chrysler Town & Country Transmission Service

Automatic or manual transmission, Firestone Complete Auto Care can help. Schedule a transmission service or repair today.

Why is Your 1996 Town & Country’s Transmission So Important?

The transmission delivers power from the engine to the wheels so that you can drive on your terms. Because of the transmission’s responsibility to translate the right dose of power into the right amount of speed, a tiny transmission issue can take a major toll on your car’s performance. Such problems aren’t hard to spot. 1996 Chrysler Town & Country transmission problems can show up as shifting delays, grinding or jumping during acceleration, the car shaking at any speed, or a burning smell or whistling sounds coming from under the hood. Let Chrysler Town & Country transmission problems linger and you could see your fuel economy decrease or find that your Town & Country isn’t working at all.

Chrysler Transmission Recommendations for 1996 Town & Countrys

According to Chrysler, your Town & Country’s transmission should be checked regularly for wear and tear. First off, your Town & Country differential and transmission fluids should be exchanged at regular intervals with Chrysler-approved products. Our technicians know how to service your 1996 Town & Country up to Chrysler-recommended standards. If you think there’s something wrong with your Town & Country’s transmission, schedule an appointment at your local Firestone Complete Auto Care to help keep your engine running at peak performance.

How Much Do Chrysler Town & Country Transmission Repairs Cost

We do our best to keep Chrysler Town & Country transmission repairs and services affordable. Visit your local Firestone Complete Auto Care and we’ll give your car a free Courtesy Check. We’ll check out your Town & Country’s major systems and components to help inform your car service decisions. Whether your vehicle needs a transmission fluid exchange or preventative maintenance, you can rely on our Triple Promise to deliver a car that’s Fixed Right. Priced Right. Right on Time.

1996 Chrysler Town & Country Questions & Answers

  • Is it bad to ride the brakes in your Chrysler? Riding the brakes or keeping your foot on the brake pedal (even lightly) can lead to transmission issues. Remember that when you’re driving down winding roads, and opt for engine braking when possible.
  • How much can my Chrysler tow?   Think twice before volunteering to tow a moving trailer, no matter how light the load might seem. The added load can mess with your transmission system if it exceeds your Town & Country’s towing capacity. Always consult your owner's manual before towing or hauling something.
  • Does my Town & Country's transmission fluid need to be inspected? Maintaining your Chrysler Town & Country transmission fluid is one of the best ways to maintain your transmission's health. A general rule of thumb is to have your transmission fluid checked and changed about every 30,000 to 60,000 miles, but that timeline can change if you're hard on your Chrysler. Luckily, leaks and low fluid levels are easy to spot and inexpensive to fix.
  • Can transmission fluid leak from my Chrysler Town & Country? Yes. Chrysler Town & Country transmission fluid can leak over time and potentially cause transmission issues. Worn or damaged seals, a loose or damaged transmission pan, a cracked transmission housing, faulty transmission cooler lines, or an overfilled transmission could cause transmission fluid leaks.
  • Who fixes Chrysler Town & Country transmission leaks? When your Town & Country transmission is acting up, Firestone Complete Auto Care is here to help. Book an appointment today for transmission system diagnostics and repairs.
  • Should I avoid driving my Chrysler Town & Country if there is a transmission fluid leak? Driving with a transmission fluid leak is not recommended. Transmission fluid is essential to the proper operation of the transmission system, and a leak can cause serious problems, including reduced performance, overheating, and potentially transmission failure.