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1998 Chrysler Town And Country
Suspension Systems

1998 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems

The suspension system on your car has two main jobs:
  1. Keeping your tires in good contact with the road as you travel
  2. Making sure your spine is still intact once you get there


Too much of one goal might allow the other goal to suffer a bit (depending on how you drive), so there is a balance to hit here. Depending on the vehicle's intended purpose, that balance might bias to one side more than another. Where we come in, is that we give you the tools to tweak that balance for your intended purpose, or maybe return it back to where it should be, if you're sitting on some worn out parts.

Diving deeper, your suspension system is also largely responsible for ensuring even tire wear, giving your steering a relatively neutral platform to do its thing, and allow for appropriate weight transfer under braking/acceleration/cornering to keep your car going where you point it.

Shop Popular Make Model Suspension Systems - For a Perfect Fit
Ford F150 Suspension | Toyota Tundra Suspension | Chevy Silverado Suspension | GMC Sierra Suspension | Ford F150 Suspension |

So how does your suspension system get all this done?




While the basics of a functioning car suspension system isn't exactly rocket science, getting things dialed in to do that job well might as well be. Anyway, let's break things down to the basic components, or at least the ones most of us need to actually worry about:

Springs:
Your springs support most of the weight of your vehicle, and are what allows your car to compensate for changes in the road surface. They also help to support and distribute the weight of the vehicle, including passengers and cargo, and work to keep your car at a good height above your tires to give room to absorb impacts without bottoming out.

The two most common types of springs most modern vehicles use are:

Coil springs:
Most passenger cars these days use these, at least for the front suspension, if not all four corners. The springs are typically steel coiled around a predetermined axis. This design gives a compact footprint, and can offer plenty of strength to handle heavy and light applications alike.

Leaf springs:
Simple, cheap, effective. Leaf springs have been used since even before horse and buggy days, and for good reason. Essentially just being strips of steel bolted together, they're cheap and easy to manufacture, and are still the top choice for really heavy duty applications, such as trucks pickup trucks carrying heavy loads -- or weirdly enough, a single transverse leaf spring in the back of the Corvette.

Shocks:
Remember that part about car suspension keeping your tires on the road and your spine intact? Springs make those things possible, but shock absorbers make sure they're done well. Basically the shock dampens, slows, and controls the movement of the suspension, preventing your car from bouncing all over the place over the slightest bumps. However, just having shocks does not make for good car suspension, or even decent. Just picture old military Jeeps bouncing around all over the place in old war footage and you'll see what I mean.

An important misconception to clear up about shocks is that they do absolutely nothing to hold your vehicle up, they just control and dampen movement. We get calls all the time from people looking to fix their sagging car suspension with new shocks, only to find out they actually needed new springs instead.

Bushings:
Bushings play a critical role in not only providing a pliable pivot point for your suspension parts to operate upon, but this another one of those spine savers that we love so much. Seriously, a big part of what gives dedicated race cars such a rough ride are the solid bushings they often use.

Struts:
Basically a strut just combines the spring and shock into a single assembly, technically making them coilovers, but shhh, we don't call them that. The advantage here for manufacturers is compact packaging that the manufacturers can just drop in during assembly.

Coilovers:
OK, so yes, the struts above are technically coil springs sitting around a shock, but these are the real deal in terms of outright performance. The differentiator here is that a coilover is a single contained unit (although some struts come this way as well), and oftentimes offer adjustability for height as well as dampening. These are usually tuned for performance over comfort, though some kits ride very smooth out of the box. These can also be the go-to choice for lifting or lowering your vehicle and having the ride tuned accordingly straight out of the box from the manufacturer.

So what is it you need? If you need help finding the right car suspension parts, we're here to help! We're all car enthusiasts here and we love talking cars and figuring out builds, so give us a call or hop in a chat and we'll help you get what you need.
Application
Category
Brand
Current Offers
Price Range

1998 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems

The suspension system on your car has two main jobs:
  1. Keeping your tires in good contact with the road as you travel
  2. Making sure your spine is still intact once you get there


Too much of one goal might allow the other goal to suffer a bit (depending on how you drive), so there is a balance to hit here. Depending on the vehicle's intended purpose, that balance might bias to one side more than another. Where we come in, is that we give you the tools to tweak that balance for your intended purpose, or maybe return it back to where it should be, if you're sitting on some worn out parts.

Diving deeper, your suspension system is also largely responsible for ensuring even tire wear, giving your steering a relatively neutral platform to do its thing, and allow for appropriate weight transfer under braking/acceleration/cornering to keep your car going where you point it.

Shop Popular Make Model Suspension Systems - For a Perfect Fit
Ford F150 Suspension | Toyota Tundra Suspension | Chevy Silverado Suspension | GMC Sierra Suspension | Ford F150 Suspension |

So how does your suspension system get all this done?




While the basics of a functioning car suspension system isn't exactly rocket science, getting things dialed in to do that job well might as well be. Anyway, let's break things down to the basic components, or at least the ones most of us need to actually worry about:

Springs:
Your springs support most of the weight of your vehicle, and are what allows your car to compensate for changes in the road surface. They also help to support and distribute the weight of the vehicle, including passengers and cargo, and work to keep your car at a good height above your tires to give room to absorb impacts without bottoming out.

The two most common types of springs most modern vehicles use are:

Coil springs:
Most passenger cars these days use these, at least for the front suspension, if not all four corners. The springs are typically steel coiled around a predetermined axis. This design gives a compact footprint, and can offer plenty of strength to handle heavy and light applications alike.

Leaf springs:
Simple, cheap, effective. Leaf springs have been used since even before horse and buggy days, and for good reason. Essentially just being strips of steel bolted together, they're cheap and easy to manufacture, and are still the top choice for really heavy duty applications, such as trucks pickup trucks carrying heavy loads -- or weirdly enough, a single transverse leaf spring in the back of the Corvette.

Shocks:
Remember that part about car suspension keeping your tires on the road and your spine intact? Springs make those things possible, but shock absorbers make sure they're done well. Basically the shock dampens, slows, and controls the movement of the suspension, preventing your car from bouncing all over the place over the slightest bumps. However, just having shocks does not make for good car suspension, or even decent. Just picture old military Jeeps bouncing around all over the place in old war footage and you'll see what I mean.

An important misconception to clear up about shocks is that they do absolutely nothing to hold your vehicle up, they just control and dampen movement. We get calls all the time from people looking to fix their sagging car suspension with new shocks, only to find out they actually needed new springs instead.

Bushings:
Bushings play a critical role in not only providing a pliable pivot point for your suspension parts to operate upon, but this another one of those spine savers that we love so much. Seriously, a big part of what gives dedicated race cars such a rough ride are the solid bushings they often use.

Struts:
Basically a strut just combines the spring and shock into a single assembly, technically making them coilovers, but shhh, we don't call them that. The advantage here for manufacturers is compact packaging that the manufacturers can just drop in during assembly.

Coilovers:
OK, so yes, the struts above are technically coil springs sitting around a shock, but these are the real deal in terms of outright performance. The differentiator here is that a coilover is a single contained unit (although some struts come this way as well), and oftentimes offer adjustability for height as well as dampening. These are usually tuned for performance over comfort, though some kits ride very smooth out of the box. These can also be the go-to choice for lifting or lowering your vehicle and having the ride tuned accordingly straight out of the box from the manufacturer.

So what is it you need? If you need help finding the right car suspension parts, we're here to help! We're all car enthusiasts here and we love talking cars and figuring out builds, so give us a call or hop in a chat and we'll help you get what you need.
Application
Category
Brand
Current Offers
Price Range
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Year Range For 1998 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems

2016 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2015 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2014 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2013 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2012 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2011 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2010 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2009 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2008 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2007 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2006 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2005 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2004 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2003 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2002 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2001 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems2000 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1999 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1998 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1997 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1996 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1995 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1994 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1993 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1992 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1991 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1990 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1989 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1988 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1987 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1986 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1985 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1984 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1983 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1982 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1981 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1980 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1979 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1978 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1977 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1976 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1975 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1974 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1973 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1972 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1971 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1970 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1969 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1968 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1967 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1966 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1965 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1964 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1963 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1962 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1961 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1960 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1959 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1958 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1957 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1956 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1955 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1954 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1953 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1952 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1951 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1948 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1947 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1946 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1942 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems1941 Chrysler Town And Country Suspension Systems

From our experts

Monday, July 12, 2021

Your Suspension Not Cutting It? Top 10 Suspension Parts to Consider In 2021

Friends don’t let friends buy bad parts. Throw away that eBay link for that $200 coilover set, and don’t even think about cutting those springs! The truth is that if we’re talking about common upgrades on our cars/trucks, I would imagine that the suspension is one of the most often misunderstood systems on our cars. […] The post Your Suspension Not Cutting It? Top 10 Suspension Parts to Consider In 2021 appeared first on AutoAnything Resource Center.
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