The Voyager has the 3.6-liter Pentastar V-6 engine which generates 287 hp and 262 lb-ft of torque and is mated to a nine-speed automatic transmission.
It has a different fascia, less chrome, cloth seats, and a lot of manual controls on the base model, and it does not have the same fancy projector headlights or high-end materials.
The base L trim level has a second-row bench seat; LX adds second-row quad seats with in-floor storage bins, and the LXi fleet model has second-row Stow ‘n Go, but the third row is a conventional cargo hold.
But it has a lot of the tech families want, such as ParkSense rear park assist with stop, blind-spot monitoring, and Rear Cross Path detection. Drivers have a 3.5-inch digital information display and for connectivity, the Voyager has the Uconnect 4 system with a 7-inch touchscreen, Apple CarPlay, and Android Auto.
Available options on the Voyager L and LX include SafetyTec Group with optional Cold Weather Group Package, Stow ‘n Place roof rack, and a single overhead DVD on the Voyager LX.
For fleets, the LXi has durable leatherette seats to withstand the rigors of rental cars and also gets remote start, security alarm, a roof rack, garage door opener, second-row retractable sunshades, and auto-dim rearview mirror.
To meet the needs of the disabled, the Voyager is available with BraunAbility rear- and side-entry conversions to accommodate a wheelchair. It benefits from wider entry, ramps, and more space inside.
The Chrysler Pacifica is pictured below.
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