The cost of replacing a part is a very general question that unless specified exactly is hard to answer. First, is who is replacing the part? Is the Dealer, an independent repair shop, a junkyard, the guy next door or you doing the replacement. These will all yield different prices. Not to mention that within all of these will be different labor rates and different part price mark ups. Second, what is the quality of the part? Is it a name brand, generic (white box, economy), OEM or used part? All of these will be different. Price will even differ between name brands, sometimes significantly. Thirdly, What is the warranty of the part and who is offering the warranty (the shop the parts house or the manufacturer). Limited Lifetime will have restrictions. Lifetime warranty isn�t always the best part either. Fourthly, Each vehicle can have different options that will affect how long it takes to change a part or make it call for a different part. Such as heavy duty cooling system, air conditioning, 4x4�s may have a steel plate that may need removal, Automatic or manual transmission, the list goes on. Fifthly, What additional parts will be required? Long life coolant or standard coolant, R12 or R134a air conditioning freon if it needs to be discharged or replaced? Additional adapters other fluids that may need to be added or changed? All of this will affect price. Sixthly, is the car a new car or an older car? Labor manuals or guides are set up based on a new car. Additional time may be required due to seized or rusted bolts, additional aftermarket accessories that were installed etc. So you can see where there is a great potential for variances. I offer this insight: If you take it to an independent garage like I always recommend, consider how long they have been in business. What is the quality of there work, are they honest? (see the FAQ how do you choose an auto repair shop for additional insights).
I have just had my Fuel Pump (1996 neon) replaced through the manufacturer. The cost of the Part (am assuming original) was $660 and then about $180 for labour (had a few other bits an pieces done at the same time). i was warned by friends before I did this it would cost around $800, so no big shock. But better than climbing under the car and hitting the gas tank with a hammer everytime the pump would not work.
A tire rod on a 2000 Dodge Neon cost approximately 119.00 to replace. 15.00 at Napa
nthow to change the beltson the dodge neon
How do you replace a slave cylinder on a 1995 dodge neon clutch
When it is dirty.When it is dirty.
A 2005 Dodge Neon does not have a cabin filter.
A 2000 Dodge Neon does not have a maf sensor.
You replace them when they stop working. They stop when they stop.
replace it, it should just pop out of the console
It can cost anywhere between about 700 dollars and about 1500 dollars to replace a blown head gasket on the 1999 Dodge Neon. This varies depending on location and condition of the vehicle.
Can you show me pictures on a dodge neon 1998 on how to remove and replace a front axle.
I was told by the dealer that the 2002 Dodge Neon does not have a servicable fuel filter.
By 100,000 miles for sure.
You can put the 2003 bumper on a 2002 car, but you will also need to replace the headlights with those from an 03-05 Neon and replace the hood with that of an 03-05 car.
Haynes repair manual, Dodge Neon 2000 thru 2003. Book #30036
About an hour, but it can be dangerous without the right tools and knowledge.
A Dodge Neon does not have a distributor.A Dodge Neon does not have a distributor.
not positive but as they are both second gen I think it should
The dodge neon 1995 parts are compatible with dodge neon 1999
about 20 bucks
You don't repair it, you replace it.
take it to the mecanic bye
It doesn't have a cabin filter.
Being an overhead cam engine, a Neon doesn't have push rods.
A 2001 Dodge Neon uses red, hoat type antifreeze.