Question about 2006 Nissan Xterra

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Want to do some preventative maintenance on my 2006 Xterra...

I drive a lot of miles and currently have 102K on my vehicle. To keep it running for possibly another 100K, what would you recommend be done in regard to replacing the timing belt/water pump/etc.? I'm not having any problems currently - just want to be proactive in addition to oil changes.

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FUEL FITER , AIR CLEANER , OIL FUILD AND FITER , TRANS FITER AND FLUILD CHECK REAR END OIL AND BRAKES ALSO TIMING BELT WOULD BE VERY GOOD TO CHANGE OUT

Posted on Feb 14, 2009

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Took my 2006 Navigator for an oil change, came out with timing chains and converters changed. Now it won't run right.. The motor shakes and shuts off randomly. Retimed perfectly now, and won't start! It...


Can't help you

What happened to the shop that did
the work,why can't they resolve

Those issues are from either not changing your
oil enough or failed VVT Cam Actuators,sometimes
the chain guides wear but not on a 2006,too new

Exhaust Converters fail from leaking injector, which
is a know problem on your motor from 2004,05 & 06,
& bad COP Ignition Coils, which causes cylinder misfires
& ruins the converters

All of the issues could have been prevented & all of the
coil are bad by 6 to 7 years & both upstream oxygen
sensors need to be replaced at 100,000 miles

Too bad your not my neighbor,you won't have one problem
The transmission will fail next, from not changing the fluid every
3 years

I happen to know the vehicle & ford/lincoln issues

Exhaust Converters last 14 years & still pass emissions
inspection if your proactive & road test & take a scanner
with you a 2 or three times a year & look at all data parameters
& keep an eye on things

Just to drive any vehicle with todays technology & never look
at data or do preventative maintenance or know what is needed
& stay up to date using the internet every month,your going to
have problems & serious ones at times

Aug 31, 2013 | 2006 Lincoln Navigator

Tip

ROUTINE MAINTENANCE


When it comes to your vehicle, you want it to run at its best. By following your scheduled maintenance checks, you can save valuable time and money. Not only that, you can save yourself time and future problems. Here is a list of things you need to check on your vehicle to keep it running at a high performance. Every 3,000-5,000 miles, you need to change your oil and filter. Every 7,500 miles, you want to check your coolant level and your transmission fluid level. You also need to inspect your tires as well. Make sure they have correct pressure and they are not wearing unevenly. If they are, your vehicle may need an allignment. You also need to check your battery terminals and make sure they are cleaned, as well as the battery post. Every 15,000-20,000 miles, you want to inspect your brake system. Check your brake pads and your brake fluid. Every 30,000 miles, you need to lubricate the steering balljoints and suspension. You need to replace the air filter. You need to change your transmission fluid also. You also need to inspect all your coolant hoses and your engine hoses for damage. Also, make sure none of your hoses are loose. This is also a good time to check your pcv valve and replace it if it is bad. Every 60,000 miles, you will need to change your drivebelts. Replace your fuel filter and replace your spark plugs and wires. If you have a distributor, change your distributor cap. You will also need to change your coolant fluid. Every 100,000 miles, if possible, you will want to change your timing belt or timing chain. This is a costly repair but if your timing belt or chain breaks, you will not be able to start the car back and it may cause engine damage. When you have an older vehicle, you probably want to check everything you can before you drive it. It is always best to go ahead and change everything you can, especially all the fluids. Always scan the engine for leaking fluids. If you see fluid, find the leak. Make sure you don't drive it until the problem is solved. Driving a vehicle when it is damaged can lead to major problems. Make sure you always keep an eye on your drivebelts also. If it is possible, make sure you keep tools in your vehicle and extra parts. It is always wise to carry an extra drivebelt just in case the other one breaks. By doing this, if your vehicle breaks down, you will have a better chance of not being stranded. It is very important to change parts and fluids at their scheduled time. Many vehicles that break down can be prevented, but not all of them. But, many that do, could have been prevented by doing scheduled maintenace on the vehicle. As always, I thank you for reading and best wishes. Thanks for choosing FixYa.

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Is it possible to siphone gasoline from nissan xterra 2006 gas tank ?


there is a screen in all vehicles now to prevent theft,so no, you cannot siphon from filler neck

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Honda ridgeline b6


From Owner's Link:

Maintenance Minder B Scheduled Maintenance
Recommended service for your 2006 Honda Ridgeline:

Replace engine oil and oil filter
Rotate tires
Inspect front and rear brakes
Check parking brake adjustment
Inspect tie rod ends, steering gear box, and boots
Inspect suspension components
Inspect driveshaft boots
Inspect brake hoses and lines (including ABS)
Inspect all fluid levels and condition of fluids
Inspect exhaust system#
Inspect fuel lines and connections#

Adjust the valves during services A, B, 1, 2, or 3 if they are noisy.

Maintenance Minder 6 Scheduled Maintenance
Recommended service for your 2006 Honda Ridgeline:

Replace VTM-4 rear differential fluid: Driving in mountainous areas at very low vehicle speeds or trailer towing results in higher level of mechanical (shear) stress to fluid or frequently fully loaded. This requires differential fluid changes more frequently than recommended by the Maintenance Minder. If you regularly drive your vehicle under these conditions, have the differential fluid changed at 7,500 miles (12,000 km), then every 15,000 miles (24,000 km).

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1 Answer

Besides an oil & filter change what preventive maintenance should be done on my 2002 nissan xterra with 115,000 miles


Things to have inspected..... Belts, air/cabin filters, pcv/evap/canister valves, brake/steering/trans/diff fluids, coolant, spark plugs (if not done around 90K)... I would check for any oil leaks or any seals that looks like they are corroding and may start to leak soon. Lastly, make sure the timing belt/chain has been replaced! If timing belts start to wear and snap, most likely you will have internal engine failure and damage..... If you can get through all this to make sure everything looks good, you will be in great shape... Then just keep up with it! Hope this helps.

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Unfortunately that is like asking when will my dog die. Properly maintained and not abused a car will theoretically run forever. If it gets hit by another vehicle its life could end suddenly. If it is driven hard and not maintained well it will not survive as long. Unfortunately you can't usually see the track record of a used vehicle. I suggest if you plan to invest that much in a vehicle you spend the hundred bucks or so to have it evaluated by a qualified mechanic. To decide when to get rid of a vehicle - you have to decide when the upkeep cost outweighs the cost of replacing it.

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