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The video above shows how to check the belts on your 2000 Plymouth Voyager - if it gives more than a half inch when pressed, is cracked, frayed or appears shiny, you should change it (or have it changed) immediately. Worn belts in a Voyager are one of those things that can cause a lot of problems if ignored, while typically being fairly cheap and easy to replace. Check out our parts page for coupons on new belts for your Voyager!
The belts in your Voyager connect your engine to many of the components you use every day such as your air conditioner, battery (via the alternator), power steering and cooling system. As such, you may experience a dead battery, difficulty steering, overheating, etc. that might be due to a worn belt, not a faulty component! If your Voyager is one of those Plymouths that shrieks horrendously when it runs, you likely have a worn belt, bad tensioner or both.
A check engine light can be cleared with a simple fix or it could be a major problem - find out now!2000 Plymouth Voyager 3.3L V6
Power steering fluid is easy to check and many people (mechanics included) often forget about - learn how here2000 Plymouth Voyager 3.3L V6
If your battery has green or white cruddy deposits, it is probably not getting enough juice from and will likely wear out sooner2000 Plymouth Voyager 3.3L V6
Want an easy way to save $500? Rotate your tires at least three times per year2000 Plymouth Voyager 3.3L V6
Did you know that the sun wears out wiper blades faster than rain? Replace your blades twice a year2000 Plymouth Voyager 3.3L V6