Chrysler 300 owners have reported 22 problems related to steering tie rod assembly (under the steering category). The most recently reported issues are listed below. Also please check out the statistics and reliability analysis of Chrysler 300 based on all problems reported for the 300.
The contact owns a 2006 Chrysler 300. While driving approximately 35 mph, the vehicle began shaking violently and the tie rod failed. The contact stated that the wheel was separated from the tie rod. The vehicle was not diagnosed or repaired. The manufacturer was not made aware of the issue. The failure mileage was 68,733.
See all problems of the 2006 Chrysler 300.
The contact owns a 2006 Chrysler 300. The contact stated that after the vehicle was inspected, the technician determined that the front passenger side tie rod end was loose. The vehicle was taken to a dealer, where it was diagnosed that the tie rod end needed to be replaced. The vehicle was not repaired. The vehicle was then taken to an independent mechanic who performed the repairs needed. The failure recurred. The vehicle was not repaired. The manufacturer was not notified of the failure. The failure mileage was 23,000.
The tie rod completely gave away on this car while I was just driving along the highway.
See all problems of the 2014 Chrysler 300.
Premature outer tie rod wear/failure
please check the angle of the tie rod connection.
See all problems of the 2008 Chrysler 300.
The engine started ticking noticeably on the upper right side of the engine. The noise was typical of a lifter or worn rocker arm. About a month earlier the car had a shifting problem with the automatic transmission on an interstate highway under acceleration. The car was checked for the transmission problem at a Chrysler dealership but nothing was found after diagnostic testing was completed they did advise they found the strut bushings were in need of replacement. After hearing the engine noises the car was again taken to the Chrysler dealership. Both sides of the engine had the rocker arm assemblies replaced. The bushings for the struts were replaced. Both of the tie rod ends were found to be in need of replacement while they were trying to realign the front end. The alignment was needed after replacing the strut bushings. The car was well maintained and oil changes & lubes were done at or near every 3,500 miles. There are a massive amount of replacements/repairs being done for these particular parts failing at a low mileage. These parts are failing prematurely and Chrysler should take the initiative & recall these components. Reimbursing customers that have become dissatisfied with their cars and it's manufacturer are being burdened with unnecessary repair costs. I was fortunate enough to have purchased an extended warranty which covered all the costs (over $2,000. 00) . I still had to pay the deductible. Nhtsa needs to find out what is happening and hold the manufacturer accountable. This was the first time I had to have repairs done since purchasing the car in 2008 with about 30,000 miles on the odometer. Dependability is one of the most important parts of owning a car and we all pay a lot of money to purchase/lease them. Paying for routine maintenance is expected but exorbitant repair costs are unacceptable when a car is properly cared for and not abused.
Tl-the contact owns a 2007 chrylser 300. The contact stated that upon starting the vehicle and attempting to drive, it would not move. The contact examined the vehicle and noticed that both front wheels were pointing in opposite directions. The tie rod ends were also broken off from the vehicle, rendering the steering wheel inoperable. The vehicle was not taken to have the failure diagnosed or repaired. The manufacturer was made aware of the failure and informed the contact that there were no recalls or warranties covering the failure. A claim was filed with the manufacturer and the contact was awaiting a response. The failure mileage was 37,930. Sm.
See all problems of the 2007 Chrysler 300.
The contact owns a 2007 Chrysler 300. The contact stated that the front lateral strut arms needed replacing. In addition, the front driver side tie rod also needed replacing. The contact stated that the tie rod was replaced approximately one year prior to the most recent failure. The vehicle was not repaired. The failure and current mileage was 56,000.
I have a 2006 Chrysler 300 limited the tie rod ends goes fast like every 9 to 10 months I check the car regularly an I notice that each wheels I jacked up had movement so I replace them again before it got worse er never had a car with this problem tie rod end last some times for 9 years or so if your in the country or city an no pot holes this problem need to be addressed.
Tie rods one both front wheels wore out prematurely at 39,000 miles. Premature wear also caused premature tire wear and shaking of steering wheel when driving above 40 miles per hour. Had the issue fixed and the tires replaced, only to have the tie rods wear out again at 57,000 miles. No other issue was found to be wrong with the car. The replacement tie rods wear oem. Second replaced tie rods were aftermarket.
I recently had new tires mounted on my vehicle and was told that the tire rods were worn badly. I just passed 42,000 miles on my vehicle. I was told by my mechanic that this has been an issue on many Chrysler 300 models around the same mileage. There are even two options for repair. You can have the tie rods replaced with standard equipment but will most likely have the same issue or Chrysler came out with an upgraded replacement with a lifetime warranty. Obviously Chrysler knows that this is an issue and should be an actual recall. I will be having the tie rods replaced tomorrow.
The contact owns a 2006 Chrysler 300. The contact stated that the vehicle was taken to an authorized dealer for a routine oil change and the technician detected that both front outer tie rod ends were worn and would need to be replaced. The vehicle was repaired. The failure mileage was 35,963 updated 02/03/lj updated 03/18/11.
At 36,000 miles the inner tie rods are worn and very loose. Outters are worn but not as badly. Car is out of warranty (over 36 months). When I called the dealer they said this is a common problem and they have seen it happen at less than 36,000 miles. Failure consequences will be complete loss of steering control and accidents. This a serious and dangerous manufacturing defect and should be addressed immediately.
Tie rod end severely worn after 17,000 miles of normal use. Caused severe tire wear and tire roll. In addition, made handling of vehicle difficult due to the constant swaying motion. Dealer has replaced defective item.
The strut tension arms and tie rod ends had to be replaced at 68,000 miles. They were rusted due to there was no nipple to lubricate them. The mechanic said in another 60,000 miles the same thing will happen. This was an $800 repair.
The contact owns a 2006 Chrysler 300. The vehicle was taken to an authorized dealer for the rotation of the tires. The technician detected that the front left tie rod had broken. The vehicle was repaired under the service warranty. The front right tie rod broke on a separate occasion. The vehicle was repaired at the owners expense. The failure mileage was approximately 35,000.
Took car in for oil change and to have front end shaking checked out. Was informed that the front tie rod was defective. Since I had an extended Chrysler warranty I took it to the local dealership for repair and found that it needed replacement but was not covered under the warranty. This is a 2006 vehicle with under 50,000 miles. Never had a tie rod go bad in anything else I've owned--and it looks like I'm not the only one.
The contact owns a 2006 Chrysler 300. The contact took the vehicle to a local auto body shop for routine maintenance. At that time, he was informed that the tie rods failed and were potentially defective. The contact is in the process of having the vehicle inspected by a technician at an authorized dealer to determine the cause of the failure, and to have it repaired. The failure and current mileages were 39,325.
The contact owns a 2006 Chrysler 300. The contact stated that while the vehicle was having maintenance performed, it was found that the front passenger's side tie rod was defective. The technician replaced the front passenger's side tie rods on four separate occasions. Most recently, the front driver's side tie rod was replaced. The manufacturer was notified of the problem. The approximate failure mileage was 48,000.
The contact owns a 2006 Chrysler 300 awd. Whenever the contact attempted to stop the vehicle at 25-30 mph, the vehicle would pull slightly towards the driver's side. She felt a vibration in the steering wheel. The contact did not notice any differences in the vehicle prior to the failure. The dealer stated that the driver's side tie rod needed to be replaced. The vehicle is currently waiting to be serviced by the dealer. The current mileage was 10,500 and failure mileage was 6,000.
Tie rods failed at 31,512.
Vibration in front end. Had tires balanced 5-10-15000. Dealer said tires were the problem early on. At less then 18000 tie rods replaced along with new set of 4 tires. Tie rods under warranty, no help on tires.
See all problems of the 2005 Chrysler 300.
On Feb. 27,2008 I had to have both tie rod ends replaced on my 2006 Chrysler 300. During my auto shop's search for replacement parts we discovered that the Dodge dealer in worcester MA. Had 174 tie rod ends on backorder. This leads me to believe that if there is no recall maybe there should be.
|Problem Category||Number of Problems|
|Steering Tie Rod Assembly problems||
|Steering Column problems||
|Steering Rack And Pinion problems||
|Power Steering Fluid problems||
|Steering Wheel problems||
|Steering Wheel Vibrate problems||
|Power Steering Pump problems||
|Steering Noise problems||
|Power Steering Failed problems||