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Chrysler Sebring

The Chrysler Sebring, discontinued after the 2010 model year, can be found used as a sedan or a convertible. The sedan is a good choice for those who are looking for a family vehicle, while the convertible offers a fun-in-the-sun ride, even if you are just heading to work. CARFAX's used car listing provides information on price, availability and options for Chrysler Sebrings, while offering a detailed history for every vehicle listed for such CARFAX exclusives as accidents, service history, miles on the odometer, and number of owners.

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Used Chrysler Sebring: In Depth


2005 Chrysler Sebring
It was a convertible and it had all options. It's mileage was higher than average, and after purchasing I found that it's service had been neglected. It needed oil pump, fuel rails cleaned, rear brakes, and front rotors turned. It is now a sound car and the convertible is nice.

Model Overview

The Chrysler Sebring first became available in 1995. It was noted as a luxury vehicle of its time. In 1996 the Sebring convertible was introduced and stuck around to become the bestselling convertible in the U.S. from 2001 until 2005. The Sebring of any year is a good choice for those drivers who are looking for plenty of room for adults and children. This sedan features more than enough head room and a decently sized rear seat. The Sebring can seat 5 people comfortably, making it a roomy and functional vehicle.  

The Sebring received many accolades for its conservative styling during its production. Chrysler made use of Sebring's innovative technology when it came out with the Chrysler 200 and Chrysler 300 models.

Optional electronic and entertainment features within this vehicle set the Sebring apart such as the 6.5 inch touch screen and navigation, satellite radio, and a music storage system featuring a 30GB hard drive.

Chrysler Sebring Safety Ratings 

During the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) crash testing, the 2010 Chrysler Sebring received a rating of "good" for the following: moderate overlap front, side, roof strength, and head restraints and seats. "Good" is the highest rating a vehicle can receive from the IIHS.

Noteworthy About the Chrysler Sebring

  • The 2010 Chrysler Sebring convertible is offered as a standard soft vinyl, upgradable to cloth on the Touring or Limited models. The retractable hardtop version is only available in the Limited model.
  • The trim options for the 2010 Chrysler Sebring convertible include the LX, Touring, and the Limited.
  • Drivers of the 2010 Chrysler Sebring can choose between three different engines; the standard 2.4 liter engine, optional 2.7 liter engine or the optional 3.5 liter engine.
  • Power features in the 2010 Chrysler Sebring include power mirrors, remote keyless entry, and power windows.
  • Convenience features in the 2010 Sebring include illuminated entry, tilt steering wheel, and rear beverage holders.

To sum up, the Chrysler Sebring is a great choice if for those who are looking for a family vehicle, or something to have fun with on the weekends. You can find a Sebring that meets your personal preferences using a wide variety of search criteria including valuable historical information available exclusively on

Vehicle Overview

Number of Service Records Chrysler Sebring

Carfax Facts

On average, a used Chrysler Sebring has approximately 6.9 service records, such as tire rotations or oil changes. In fact, 55 percent of Sebrings have had more than 5 service records. This is an indication of a well maintained vehicle.

Average Odometer Reading

Carfax Chart

If you are looking for a Chrysler Sebring with no more than 50,000 miles, start your search with the 2010 model year.

2010 Chrysler Sebring

  • From $9,499
  • 2.4L (V4); 2.7L (V6); 3.5L (V6)

  • 16 city / 26 hwy mpg

  • Front-wheel drive; Four-wheel drive
  • Automatic

  • 173 hp (2.4L); 186 hp (2.7L); 235 hp (3.5L)

  • 108.9 inches

I am very happy with my new car. CARFAX was instrumental in the purchase of the car. It is a Chrysler Sebring JXI convertible and having the history of the car made all the difference in the world.

—Stan Hendrickson