Mice in the car can be more that just an annoyance. They can cause thousands in damage when they chew away the insulation on wiring.
As John Paul diagnoses with this 2011 Volkswagen Golf, there are no coincidences when it comes to diagnosing electrical problems.
Occasionally, readers write in to AAA Car Doctor John Paul with questions that are so common to certain vehicles that there should be an addendum to the owner’s manual to learn how they’re fixed. This Explorer owner has one of those issues.
Flooding has been a major problem all summer, up and down the East Coast. This RAV4 owner was one of the lucky victims.
Bitcoin. Pet.com stock. A timeshare in Boca. Used tires. All these things sounded like a great deal at the time, but have left a whole lot of ships dashed on the rocks. This Jeep owner found out why.
Its 90 degrees outside and you get in your car and turn the air conditioner on and only warm air blows out of the vents. You’ve got issues, but don’t fret. There are a few basic things to check first.
Whenever you’re diagnosing an electrical problem, there’s a sequence to follow that can save you a lot of time, effort and money.
Our thought is that a masked hoodlum is making off with this Pontiac G6 convertible owner’s precious tire air under cover of darkness, but Car Doctor John Paul has other, more far-fetched theories.
When your Honda Pilot operates via computers, sometimes the old computer tricks work to fix them.