Question about 1997 Plymouth Voyager

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Took through the mountains in Oregon into California when stop for the night the fan ran and would not stop--disconnected for the night now the vehicle is overheating is this the radiator fan relay and where is it in the engine compartment--thanks much

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The fan is designed to run after you stop to cool the engine. Leave it connected. It has 2 speeds, low & hi. Operated by 2 relays in black box under hood. Fan runs as temp climbs or when a/c compressor is running.

Posted on Mar 05, 2009

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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We borrowed our daughter's Hyundai Santa Fe to make a trip to the mountains on a 105 degree day. It was doing great on mountain highways until we stopped after about 3 hours.


May be a bad fan or thermal switch not working. The a/c condenser sits in front of the radiator. It may be that the load on the engine going up the mountain is too much for just the air blowing across it to keep it cool, and the car shuts the a/c off to try and keep engine temp down. Cruising along on level ground is enough to keep things cool. Going up the mountain means more engine heat and probably reduced speed, which reduces air flow, especially if a fan isn't working.
Let car cool off, start engine and let it warm up without driving. Monitor temp and fans. When temp gets about normal, look for fan to kick on. Then when turning on a/c, look for the other fan to kick on. Don't let engine overheat. If one or both fans don't come on, start there. Check fan motor not locked up, relay working, fuse/wiring good.

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Overheating


Ok, to review, it got hot climbing a mountain, and stayed cool going down the same mountain ?
Make sure the mechanic did replace the thermostat, and have somebody check the fan clutch. An exhaust restriction could also cause it to run hot under a load.
There is a small chance the water pump impeller is shot inside the water pump and not pushing the coolant thru the system.

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I would change your fuel filter. The mountains, and the sudden jerking would provide a great chance for the fuel to pull up any nasties, and then run them through the line.

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I would check the fan first disconnect the electrical connectors on it and use a pair of home made jumper cables and run it from the battery. If it works move unto relay if it doesn't you've found the culprit.
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