Question about 2000 Plymouth Grand Voyager
It is not the solenoid. This issue is usually caused by a weak connection. Can you move the cable terminals on your battery by pulling on the cables? That should not happen. Tighten the terminals.
Posted on Jun 20, 2017
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
there is a starter relay in the relay box. check for power going to the relay box , also have your check for voltage going to the starter . check for ing feed at the small wire also . before replacing any more parts , i would think that all off this was done the frist time?
Posted on Dec 18, 2008
The way to approach this sreies of issues is to first remove the remote start/alarm from the equation and restore the vans electrical system back to original. From there, if it persists, we can do more trouble shooting. Let me know and I can walk you through the process. This is definately a problem that does require a diagnostician. Thank you for the level of detail you provided!
Posted on Mar 19, 2010
Testimonial: "Thanks for your advice. It'e been two weeks since I acted on your recommendation and so far, no recurring problems."
Check along fender area under hood for relay clicking. Should be a few of them that look the same. Hold your finger on each while someone turns key to make it click. That's the starter relay, may be faulty. Double check numbers on it with others by it and you may find some or one the same to test it.
Posted on May 19, 2011
SOURCE: I have a 98 Plymouth
Honestly, it sounds like starter and battery... It may be worth your efforts to verify the connectors have been cleaned and free of debris. Double check to make sure they are tight.
Also, you could take the starter in and have it bench tested to make sure it is engaging (it did not sound like it was). Most parts stores will do this for free, especially the one where you bought it... Have been down that road a few times, after assuming the brand new part was in working order...
However If you're sure these are up to par, you may want to have a look into your fuses...
Yes the one that says Ignition would be the most affordable path to begin with. Atleast pull them, and check. You may have more than one fuse for this. And many of todays cars have more than one bank of fuses... My Car has fuses panels in three locations.
If you dont have the Owners manual (although some wont mention this.) Visit a local library and view the haynes or chiltons manual in the reference section. They will allow you to make copies of the pages you need. At a minimum, this can quickly help you find the other fuse panel locations while saving your back and neck from getting any unneeded kinks. Of course they will also contain the trouble shooting pages which may provide you other sources as culprits to this situation.
Hoping you find this useful
Good Luck and Happy Motoring
Posted on Jun 08, 2011
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