Head Gasket Toyota Camry 1993 in Kingman

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Should You Leave Auto Repair To Your Professional Mechanic? Every car stops working


sooner or later, and that's a fact! With that said ,, some cars are very likely to malfunctioning than others, and if you're in the tough situation, you may well be left to wonder: should I attempt a DIY auto repair or hire a mechanic? An oil change is a good illustration of something also a novice driver could do, but if you have troubles beyond that, receiving a car mechanic to complete the repairs could be a good idea and here's why: Experience You have simply no idea what you're doing and you could actually wind up making things worse. Even when you feel as if you're a DIY savvy person, you could potentially find yourself causing other regions of your own car to malfunction. Not forgetting, you merely have no idea what's actually wrong with your vehicle, if you do not accept it apart and hope with your might you are able to place it back together again again. An automobile mechanic continues to be accomplishing this for many years and that he can easily diagnose and repair any issue your car may be against. Right Tools You will need the proper tools as well as a decent workspace to begin working on auto repair. Unless you have a whole garage with equipment and tools devoted to this task, you need to put money into the desired tools to correct your vehicle. Needless to say, without prior experience working with car repair, you may possibly not know what you must purchase, not to mention, you may never begin using these tools again. Employing a professional car mechanic can eliminate the demand for you to invest money into equipment and tools you're unlikely to work with again since he will curently have everything accessible. Speedy Repairs Should you simply have one household car you need to use to reach focus on time, you have to be sure your car is fixed as soon as possible. Of course, if you attempt a DIY repair, things could go wrong, and also when they don't, normally it takes you plenty much more time to get your vehicle running than if you were to engage a mechanic. Maybe you have your car or truck away from commission for a day or two when taking it to a mechanic, but it really sure beats the inability to go to work! Save Money Perhaps one of the most compelling reasons to drop your vehicle off for repair at a mechanic's is to economize. You won't have to invest money into tools, equipment, and auto parts you might never need. Not to mention, while your vehicle is out of commission, you might need to rent an automobile or use the bus-- costing you even more income! Hiring a mechanic for auto repair will save you from the long run, particularly if take into account that work well done can prolong the lifespan of your respective vehicle. Next time your car or truck will give you trouble, why not stop at a car mechanic's?





FAQ's Auto Repair

What Do You Think Of A 1999 Honda Accord With 132,000 Miles (For First Car)?
So Basically I Need Something Simple. Something To Get Me From Work To School To Home (All Locally Btw) That Wont Break Down On The Side Of The Road. It'S Kind Of Annoying Because So Far Almost Ever Car That Ive Looked At Has Bad Reviews: First It Was A 1998 Ford Taurus, I Asked A Couple Friends, Coworkers, And Family Members And They All Said To Basically Run Not Walk, Then I Found A 2002 Mitsubishi Galant And Again The Majority Of The People I Asked Told Me To Stay Away. Everyone And Their Grandmother Suggested That I Get A Honda Or Toyota, And If I Were To Get An America Car To Get A Chevy. I Was Lucky Enough To Found A Local Dealer With A Honda That I Plan On Getting It Tomorrow. Again I Just Need Something To Get Me From A To Be At Least For The Next 2 Years. My One Coworker Suggested That I Try To Apply For A Credit Card And Finance A Car, But Im Only 19, A Brand Spanking New Car Isnt My Priority Right Now

I've owned an '87 Civic, '88 Accord, currently have a '94 Accord, still runs good, even with two bad valves and a broken exhaust (just bought it to fix up over winter) as a cheap project).

Also owned a 1992 Corolla, 1990 Camry...

Aaaand owned two Tauruses (junk transmissions mated to strong 3.0 Vulcan motors), two Chevy Corsicas, and a '87 Huyndai, plus a couple old Volvo 240s.

I love my old Volvos, but they take a bit of work to keep on the road.

The Toyotas and Hondas definitely were better cars. Besides a blown transmission just short of 300,000 miles on the Camry, and a blown head gasket on the '87 Accord, they have all been retired due to major body damage or raced at the local dirt track until they would no longer run. Usually with well over 200,000 miles on the clock.

Best Subscription For Automotive Diagnostic And Repair?
What Is The Best Subscription For Automotive Diagnostic And Repair Service? I Am Not Ase Certified, I Learned How To Fix Cars By Figuring Them Out Myself. I Am Repairing A Differnt Car Every Two Weeks, And It Would Help To Have Something To Help. Haynes And Chilton Books Help A Little, But Do Not Provide Enought Detail To Dianose Many Problems. Alldata By Autozone.Com Is One What Others Are Out There, And Which Would Be Best For Me? I Can'T Afford To Buy The Oem Books For Every Car I Work On? Thanks

Eautorepair.net is another site like alldata.com but cheaper...only 10.00 per subscription allthough I've never used it and can't vouch for it's being a good site or not. I would just tell your customers that you have to bill them the 10.00 as a fee as part of doing the repairs or diagnosis...most shops would charge a lot more as a minimum diagnosis fee. I would also check out what alldata charges for complete access to all vehicle subsriptions much like what a shop would have to do...if you could afford it and spread the cost over several jobs, it might be worth it...you would just have to charge your customers a fee to recoup the cost.
There are tons of books available at most parts stores, book stores or libraries on general auto repair information as well as online forums and websites like answers.com...you just have to sift through which ones are better at explaining repairs which can be time consuming.
Better figure on doing a lot of reading....short of going to trade school, it's the best way to educate yourself.
Good luck and hope this helps, Paul

Owe Money On A Used Car?
I Have A 2001 Toy Camry Which I Have Blown The Head Gasket. I Have 70,000 Miles On It. Problem Is I Own More Than What It Is Worth (8000). It Will Take About 1500-2000 To Repair It. Hopefully That Is All That Is Wrong With It. I Cannot Not Afford To Repair It But I Need A Car. I Went To Several Mechanics And They All Told Me The Same Thing. One Mechanic Told Me That If I Fix The Gasket Later On The Head Might Need Repair And That Is Another Cost. What To Do. I Called Toyota Co And They Said I Am Out Of Warranty. Sol! Should I Have The Bank Repo It And Get Another Car Or Fix It And Hope That Nothing Else Is Wrong With It? Please I Need Your Advise. I Understand If I Repo My Credit Will Suffer From This. But I Do Not Know What To Do. Thanks

If you let the bank repo it, you aren't going to be buying another car anytime soon unless you can pay cash for one. And you will still owe the remaining balance of the loan. So a repo is not a good solution. The warranty on that 8 year old Camry was up years ago, why would you waste your time calling Toyota? The best thing to do is to fix the Camry, and it will be the cheapest option in the long run.

Bought A Truck, Seller Didn'T Provide Smog Certificate (California)?
My Dad Recently Purchased A Truck From A Guy That Lives 2 Hours Away, And The Seller Stated That It Passed Smog Before The Sale But He Lost The Smog Certificate. He Also Said That The Dmv Has Record Of It In Their Computers, Which Pretty Much Fooled My Dad Because He Has No Clue What'S Changing With Today'S Technology. Anyhow, We Took It To Get It Smogged And It Failed. So We'Re Probably Going To End Up Spending Close To 400 Or 500 Dollars Depending On The Mechanics Verdict Of What Needs To Get Fixed. My Question Is, What'S The Best Way To Approach The Seller Regarding Payment For This Sort Of Thing? We'Re Paying For All The Repairs For Now Up Front And I'Ve Read Online That We Can Take The Seller To Small Claims Court But That Might Take Awhile And Money'S Very Tight. What'S The Best Method For Getting This Resolved?

The seller is required to pass the SMOG check, at least back in the 90's when I lived there.

Maybe your dad and you too can learn a valuable lesson. Good luck trying to get the seller to pay. Maybe small claims court.

Can A Catalytic Converter Bring Emissions Down From 1065 To 500 Meas?
Smog Test

Most certainly.If the converter won't do it's job,you can't pass the emissions test.If it is working properly,those emissions will go way down.

My Rear Main Seal Is Not Doing So Good!?
In August 09 I Had My Engine Replaced. I Have A 94 Toyota 4Runner (V6) This Model Has Gasket Issues From What I Understand. It'S Hasn'T Been A Year And There Is Oil Everywhere Coming Out Of My Rear Main Seal. Is This Something You Think Was Caused By An Amateur Installation. Afterall I Paid $3000!!!

You had your engine replaced next month? That is a cool trick.

Nope. Pull your transmission and change the rear main seal. If it was an error, it would not have taken 11 months to leak.
Toyota V6 gasket issues were head gaskets, not rear main seals. It is not too uncommon for a RMS to go out. It is a seal that the crank spins on all the time. If your oil is exceptionally dirty, it can eat it up.