Question about 2002 Toyota Sequoia

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How much should I look to spend to have the timing belt, front and rear brakes replaced on my 2002 Toyota Sequoyah? The parts seem pretty straightforward, just not sure about the labor?

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Labor on front and rear brake pads and remove and replace timing belt,

Timing belt 3.6 hrs X there shop rate = labor cost
Brakes 1.8 hrs X there labor rate = labor cost

If there going to replace your water pump which is not
a bad idea cause your water pump is timing belt driven.

Labor for timing belt and water pump is,
4.1 hrs X there shop rate = labor cost.

These labor time's are from Mitchell labor guide this is what repair shop used for labor charge to be fair with the customer and not over or under charge.
Hope this was very helpful.

Posted on Jun 02, 2010

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600 and up the breaks are realativly easy i say check u tub for some instructional videos

Posted on Jun 02, 2010

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While trying to change my pads i noticed my rotors seem loose, also i cant get the brakes to stop grinding, squealing after reassembly.


Shane, rotors may seem loose until wheel is on car and torqued to specification, I recommend you take car in for your brakes to be inspected, estimate and repaired at a good shop. Arrange your appointment time so you can be there and watch how it is done and learn from it. Check the attached links,instruction and guides, Good luck
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My 2002 Toyota Avalon is shaking when I apply the brakes. I have replaced the front and rear brake pads and the front rotors with Raybestos ones. It still shakes. Could the rear rotors be warped?


That's what I would imagine. It is usually the front rotors that warp due to the fact that they work a little harder than the rears. However, rear rotors can warp. If you feel the shake more in the body of the car, so in the seat and you feel like the whole car is moving and the steering wheel stays mostly calm then I would imagine the rear rotors are warped. However if the shaking is felt mostly in the brake pedal and the steering wheel shakes too then it is probably your front rotors. Shops can usually resurface rotors and it may be cheaper than buying new, so that could be an option for you.

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How do you get a rear main seal off. A friend siad you can use a scew driver to pop it off this is a toyota celica gt 2002 oh and what do you look for on the seal to determine it is bad will it only be...


Changing a rear main seal is a major repair. The transmission must be separated from the motor to get to it. The way you know a rear main seal is bad is that it will be leaking oil between the back of the engine and the front of the transmission. If it is not leaking oil, then leave it alone. If it is leaking then you have two options. Have some replace it by doing what I have just told you (call around, its probably pretty expensive). Or you can do what I would do, Just check your oil ALL the time and add oil when you need to. Put some cardboard under your car where the oil drips and leave it alone until you want to spend the money.

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I am thinking about buying a 1996 Toyota Corolla sedan with 71,000 miles. In negotiating the price, I am concerned because it has the original TIMING BELT and while the front disc brakes were changed the...


Definitely do the timing belt & plugs if not done already! Depending on how the job goes $300-$500. Rear drum brakes on these cars have a tendency to last a VERY long time(I've seen 150,000 miles) because the majority of the braking gets done in the front.

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1 Answer

My 1996 Toyota Camry is leaking oil right side front of vehicle


More than likely it would be the front seals, oil pump front shaft seal and gasket ( "o" ring), Cam seal, crank seal one of those. Have to remove timing belt in order to change these seals. I would change out all the seals and put a new timing belt on it. Depending on how many miles you have on your car I would consider a water pump as well because the timing belt also needs to be removed to replace this part. In other words... Costly repair, but instead of replacing the seals and solving the leak and then 2 weeks later the timing belt snaps, then you just paid twice for the labor. Check oil pan gasket first b4 you spend money on seals.

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VW PASSAT 2002 BRAKE QUOTE, PLEASE HELP!


your getting ripped
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Mar 30, 2009 | 2002 Volkswagen Passat

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2002 Toyota Sequoia power brake booster % master cylinder are bad


Mr. Clark:
It would be extraordinary for a technician to recommend a booster and a master cylinder with no previous mention from you of a possible problem in this area. In other words, the technician had no business looking at the m/cyl or the booster, unless you told him that your braking was deficient.
Here is what REALLY happened: Somewhere, I'd bet, your brake light came on, and somebody "topped off" the master cylinder, to shut the light off. Now, please understand that the brake fluid level in the master cylinder reservoir DROPS PROPORTIONALLY to the wear of the brake pads. When the tech replaced the front brake pads, he obviously had to squeeze the caliper pistons into the housings to allow the insertion of the new pads. This action forced the brake fluid from the now-compressed caliper pistons BACK into the master cylinder, and it sprayed out from under the cap, coating the cylinder and the booster. Tell that repair service that you do NOT need a booster and a master cylinder, THEY caused the problem with the fluid being everywhere. I am confident that I just saved you a significent amount of money that you do NOT need to spend. Have a great day.

Dec 29, 2008 | 2002 Toyota Sequoia

2 Answers

Timing Belt


Safe bet on a timing belt is every 60k miles. Remember it's not just the belt - it's the tensioner also, as well as the water pump, thermostat, spark plugs, spark plug wires, all fluids, all filters, brake inspection, tire rotation, and an inspection of lighting and suspension parts. Plan to pay quite a bit if you don't do it yourself.

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1 Answer

2002 Toyota Sequioa


Ok, since this is multi part, I'll try to do each at a time.

Window up and down. Could be motor, could be switch. I would check the motor first. You can do this by applying a voltage source directly to the window motor to see if it works both ways. Once you determine that, you can test the switch.

Sounds like the latch has finally failed. Replace the latch assembly. The WD40 was a temp fix, and it has finally reached failure point.

Turn signals flashing fast is usually a sign of a bad bulb (either front or rear) They run on a resistance balance. If one bulb in the circuit goes bad (F or R) they go "out of balance" replace the bulbs.
It also could be that the flasher unit has gone bad. All of these parts are minimal cost, so replacement is not that bad of an undertaking.

But none of them are really related to the brake job.

Aug 01, 2008 | 2002 Toyota Sequoia

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