The first thing you should check are your vacuum lines. If they are old and dried out, they may not be holding a vacuum. If it isn't holding a vacuum, it won't work (or it might work for a short time or your speed might fluctuate up and down when you have the cruise set).
Take an old piece of the vacuum hose into any auto parts store and they can get you the correct size.
You should be able to replace all of the vacuum lines associated with the cruise control system for under $10.00.
You may want to purchase a repair manual - it will make your life much easier whenever you need to work on the car yourself.
The repair will depend on what part of the cruise control is broken.
repair Cruise control on a 2001 acura tl
Change the cruise control switch.
Hello, Can't think of ideas of how you can break you're cruise Control repair, but the best thing to do is go to B and B (body and paint Fire Stone. Excedrea excedera) and see if they can repair the cruise control button and that's the easiest way to go but if the cruise control is really broken you might want to swap out the steering wheel
Put a brick on the accelerator pedal
take it to a mechanic. Cruise control repairs are pretty difficult and unless you are real good and know what you are doing I would not mess with it.
1. perform diagnosis 2. repair
First you need to troubleshoot the 1994 LeSabre cruise control. Check the fuse, the cruise switch, the linkage, to find where the problem is. Check the vacuum lines on the engine as a vacuum leak can cause the cruise to not work properly.
Um, are you trying to install cruise on a car that didn't come from the factory with it? Or are you trying to replace/repair an existent system?FriPilot
Take it to the mechanic
Find out what's wrong, then repair it or replace it. There, that was simple. And the fact is, that's what ALL repairs are about. Cruise control problems are often quite simple, such as a faulty brake light switch or cruise control activation switch or even a poorly adjusted cruise control module. But you'll need to start looking at the individual components and find out which part isn't doing what it's SUPPOSED to be doing.