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Chrysler Town and Country Warning Lights

The Most Common Chrysler Town and Country Symbols

These are the most common dashboard symbols that you will see in your Chrysler Town and Country. Click on one to see more information or scroll further down to see the link to the owner's manual where you can find even more symbols.

Can't see the warning light you are looking for? Check the official manual:

View Owner's Manual
Chrysler Town and Country Image

About the Town and Country

The Chrysler Town and Country minivan first rolled off the production line in 1990 and was a completely different vehicle from its predecessor that shared its name.

Previously, the car that bore the same model name was produced in the early 1940s and was a huge station wagon that ferried around families in the USA.

This newer Town and Country was completely re-imagined for the changing consumer who wanted a taller shorter vehicle that could fit in a parking spot without sacrificing storage space.

It came in many trims throughout its lifetime in order for it to appeal to as many different budgets and tastes as possible.

Engine choices were limited to V6s for most of its life which provided ample power for the family to get around but not too much to make it gasoline hungry and uneconomical.

This Chrysler minivan was a popular sight on American roads up until 2017 when the manufacturer decided to end the almost 80-year-old nameplate and switch to something more modern.

In 2016, Chrysler decided to retire the Town and Country and instead focus on a newly-designed crossover-inspired line instead.

Its replacement was the Pacifica, launched in 2017 and a much more rounded minivan designed to serve the needs of the average American much better.

Common Town and Country Warning Lights

During its time as a popular American minivan, the Town & Country did manage to build itself a reputation for several common fault codes.

These included the airbag, brake, transmission and security systems.

Sometimes all of the warning lights in the Town and Country would flash too - which was a symptom of a serious electrical problem.

Moisture would seep into the electrics and play havoc with the system and be extremely difficult (and costly) to diagnose and fix when this was the case.

Owners of the minivan were also sometimes hit with the annoying security fault that led to the alarm sounding and refusing to turn off even when the car was opened up.

The BRAKE warning icon was possibly the most dangerous though, suggesting that there was a serious fault in the braking system.

When this was illuminated the driver would be required to stop as soon as safely possible and switch off the car.

To activate the brake warning the computer would have had to detect an issue with a sensor in the braking system.

This could have been down to a faulty sensory itself but could also have been down to either or both of the master and slave braking cylinders failing.

Transmission problems were also fairly common in the Town and Country, partly down to its large size and weight causing heavy wear on that part of the car.

If the transmission warning was alit then you could be putting the occupants in danger as the powertrain could experience a more serious fault at any time.