It can be quite annoying when your horn stops working. Fortunately, it can be a simple fix. We’re going to run through the most common areas where it could have failed to give you the best chance to get it working again.
Oxygen sensors are tripped up by the smallest things, and can either cause an annoying check engine light to show on your gauge cluster, or can be the sole cause of your Tundra running like it is sick from the flu. Luckily, they are very easy to change, and can be done in a matter of minutes.
If you’re looking to remove and install one or more oxygen sensors on your Tundra, follow these six easy steps to get the job done quickly.
Search terms people used to find this page:
- 2003 tundra check engine light oxygen sensor
- o2 sensor on 2008 tundra
Does your Tundra have a backup camera in it? If it does then I’m sure that it didn’t take you long to start taking it for granted. Unfortunately if a problem does happen to occur with it you can’t help but feel a little lost without it. These problems can become more frustrating when you take the truck to the dealer and they can’t find or replicate the fault, or even worse, they find it and tell you how much it will be to fix. We’re going to run though a few things that you should check before you do finally take your truck to be repaired.
An outlandish headline for this story, but stay with me for a minute. With all the buzz about the new F-150 and its fuel economy, there is actually a bigger threat to the Toyota Tundra sales and that is the Nissan Titan. Why? Follow along.
For the first time in the NASCAR Camping World Truck Series history, a team captured back to back championship titles. The winning driver, Matt Crafton did it in the ThorSport Racing No.88 Menards Toyota Tundra. The win caps off an impressive season by Tundra drivers and makes the fifth NCWTS driver’s title for a Toyota Tundra driver. Toyota also won the manufacture’s title for the seventh time.