Question about 1995 Chevrolet Camaro
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: 1995 Camaro 3.4L V6
The 3.4's and 3.1's have a known issue with the intake manifold gaskets. These gaskets aren't really considered "high" quality in any respect. This may not be the exact problem but I'll tell you this much. I had a 3.1 in an Olds and went through three of them in a month. I finally said the heck with it and started my search. A company out of California made a stainless steel and rubber gasket set for the entire top end, except for the head gaskets. We put the new intake manifold gaskets in and vwala, everything was grand. Didn't have a single problem after that.
If your mechanic has some decent connections; they should be able to find the same kit if you're experiencing the same problem as me. My kit was over $200, but still better than forking out $80 for a kit that I would be paying to replace again and again. Not to mention labor costs also.
I'd definitely take the car back and ask them if they will repair it. If it's leaking where they fixed it; they should fix that problem for free. And if you got a GM stock replacement, I know for a fact that all GM stock replacement parts (other than major wear items) have a defect warranty for resellers. So, they can get the money back from the part or get a free replacement if it's a factory defect.
I hope this helps you out bud. By the way, the `90's Camaro's are killer!
Posted on Sep 17, 2008
there is not a way to not affect the valve timing, the cam belt must be replaced in a repair like this, when u put it back together you must reset and confirm all the valve timing marks are in correct alignment, just no way way around this, if the cam is timed right the engines ignition timing is correct as well and will require no adjustment. this answer applies to all engine that use a cam drive belt.
Posted on Aug 13, 2009
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