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You need to remove inner door panel by unscrewing the screws on inner door handle and take a flat screw driver wedge it between the panel and door use flash light to see the clips along the sides and lower part of door and pry them free. then look through the inner door cut outs to find window track. Once you see it use ratchet or screw driver and loosen the window free form track. Then carefully remove window.
If you have power windows start by disconnecting your negative battery cable. Then you need to locate and remove the screws that hold your door handles in place (they may be hidden by snap in, or snap on clips). Once you remove the screws that hold the door handles, remove any wire connectors to the handles, if they're not power you will need a small hook (kinda like a knitting needle) to remove the window crank. A manual window crank is held in place by a clip on the base. Slide the hook behind the base and remove the clip. The door panel itself, is held on by snap in clips, and you will need a small pry bar to pull them from the door (try to gat as close to, or directly under the clips to prevent them from tearing out of the door panel). Once the clips are removed from the door, pull the panel upward to remove it from the door.
Install in reverse.
I hope this helps you, and I wish you luck on your repair.
First check your fuse panel. Other than that...Perhaps moisture has gotten in the door panel and messed with the connection. I would take the panel off and investigate..make sure everything is plugged in.
There Is A Snap Ring Holding It On. Push The Door Panel So You Can See Between The Crank And The Door Panel And Look There Will Be A Little Metal Black Clip In The Shape Of A C Use A Flat Head Screwdriver And Start Pushing One Side Of It. After A Bit It Will Come Off And The Crank Will Then Just Slide Off.
My opinion it is that it is, in fact, the driver's door switch panel and you should try replacing it (try EBay). The problem could ether be worn out switches, or there is a problem with the distribution of power to all the switches in the panel. You should be able to easily diagnose the problem by pulling the switch panel (without removing the door panel) and checking switched power at each switch at the back with a multimeter.
Seat heating pads are built to flex but are a bit flimsy. As they get older and have been sat on many times, the element wiring can break in the weakest spot causing the problem. Unfortunately, to check out the wiring, you usually have to remove the seat.
You'll need to remove screws that are by the door handle,
arm rest, under door and side of door and then gently pull back on the
panel as there will also be retaining clips attached and you don't want
to break them. You'll need to lift the door panel upwards in order to
get it off the window ledge. If needed, you can pull back the weather
(can't reuse it, but it's not that important) and you will be able to
access everything inside the door