Question about 1999 Jeep Grand Cherokee

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I am loosing coolant and running hot, did preasure check it is fine new heater core, water pump, radiator, thermostat. any ideas where I am loosing coolant or running hot?

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If you are not seeing fluid spots on the ground chances are you have an head gasket problem

Posted on Aug 04, 2010

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1996 CHEVY CAVILER RUNS HOT, BUT NO HEAT FROM HEATER


BLOCKAGE IN HEATER CORE-RADIATOR WATER NOT CERCULATING THROUGH HEATER CORE OR CONTROL CABLE NOT CONTROLING WATER VALVE SEE YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER SERVICE DEPT.

Jan 20, 2016 | Cars & Trucks

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I changed the thermostat but it still does not heat up what else could be wrong


Heater needs Heater Core, Heater control valve, air diverter inside the car and hot water in the heater core. If you just change the thermostat you must have had a reason. If the car was running hot it could be a radiator clog. If the core is clogged no heat. If the heater core was drained when you changed the Tstat there may be air in it - if so no heat. If the control valve (on the heater hose) does not shift- no heat. If the diverter door in under the dash does not direct the fan air through the heater core- no heat.

Jan 03, 2016 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

2004 Chevy express van 5.3 1500 AWD new water pump and thermostat but thermostat doesnt appear to be opening lower radiator hose is cold heater blowing cold air,could it bethe coolant temp sensor ?where is...


thermostats open by virtue of the coolant getting hot and expanding a wax insert that opens the flap valve. If the thermostat is not opening then one reason is that it is in the wrong way. The body of the unit has to face the head or coolant and not the hose. Next check the cores for blockages by having a flow test done on the radiator. Sensors have nothing to do with thermostats .All they do is turn fans on or tell the CPU when the coolant is hot enough to reduce the richness of the air fuel mixture.. Ensure that there is no air lock in the cooling system as it affects the heater operation if there is air in the heater and the hot water will not flow through the core. Ensure that the heater control module (tap) is allowing the hot water to flow to the heater core.

Dec 30, 2013 | Cars & Trucks

2 Answers

93 GMC Safari overheating. This happened spontaneously. Runs hot very quickly when I drive it. There is antifreeze in both radiator and overflow res, overflow res fills up more after driving a bit. ...


It would appear your thermostat is stuck in the closed position , find where it is on your engine, drain coolant and remove thermostat housing and stat, replace housing(liquid gasket OK) and coolant. now run engine, turn heater controls to hot leaving filler cap off, top up any water to max and replace cap now warm up to temp until fan comes on. if all ok replace thermostat with a new one and new gasket, you could also flush the sytem out at the same time with a hose pipe by loosening one of coolent pipes and flush radiator.

Nov 04, 2013 | 1993 GMC Safari

2 Answers

I have a 2005 Honda civic I have no heat when I stop the car for any reason. I have wonderful hot air while the car is in motion. The thermostat has been changed twice. The radiator is brand new. A new...


Change fan belt (I know sounds stupid) but if it's slipping from being loose or glazed it won't spin waterpump fast enough to circulate coolant. Sometimes the obvious is easily overlooked.

Feb 24, 2011 | Honda Civic Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Heater fan blows good but only blows cold air. Is it the heater core? The thermostat? How hard are they to replace if i do it myself?


Check the heater core by checking the hotness or coldness of the 2 tubes at the firewall that lead to the heater core.

If both tubes are hot, the heater core is fine. If both tubes are cold, then the heater core is plugged up and will have to be flushed out or replaced.

The thermostat, if stuck open, will delay the heating up of the heater core. It's not hard to replace the thermostat.

Thermostat Removal & Installation 4.2L Engine To Remove:
  1. Before servicing the vehicle refer to the precautions at the beginning of this section.
  2. Remove or disconnect the following:
    • Some of the coolant
    • The upper radiator hose f150_42_thermostat.gif

    • The bolts (A).
    • The water outlet connection (B)
    • The water thermostat and paper gasket assembly (C)
To Install:
NOTE: The water thermostat is indexed and must be installed correctly.
  1. Install or connect the following:
    • The water thermostat
    • The thermostat
    • The water outlet adapter
    • The bolts
      1. Torque to: 80 inch-lbs (9 Nm)
    • The upper radiator hose
    • The coolant
4.6L/5.4L Engines To Remove:
  1. Before servicing the vehicle refer to the precautions at the beginning of this section.
  2. Remove or disconnect the following:
    • Some of the coolant
    • The upper radiator hose f150_46-54_thermostat.gif

    • The bolts (A)
    • The water outlet connection (B)
    • The water thermostat
    • The O-ring (discard)
To Install:
  1. Install or connect the following:
    • A new O-ring to position the water thermostat in the upper intake manifold
    • The water outlet connection onto the upper intake manifold
    • The bolts
      1. Torque to: 18 ft-lbs (25 Nm)
    • The upper radiator hose
    • The coolant
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Jan 28, 2011 | 1997 Ford F150 Regular Cab

3 Answers

Took out the thermostat, replaced the radiator, the water is circulating in the radiator but it is still running hot. what do i do next?


Overheating can seriously damage a car's engine if left unchecked. Although overheating simply means that a car's engine temperature exceeds normal operating temperatures, the causes of overheating are varied. What follows is a brief list of some of the most common causes of engine overheating.

    Faulty Radiator
  1. A car that overheats will often have a faulty radiator. A radiator is responsible for cooling hot engine coolant that picks up heat from inside a car's running engine. A radiator "radiates" the heat from engine coolant out into the outside air. A faulty radiator loses its "radiating" effects and allows engine coolant to become overheated, thus rendering it ineffective at adequately cooling and engine.
  2. Faulty Water Pump
  3. A faulty or malfunctioning water pump prevents adequate engine coolant flow and can cause a car to overheat. A water pump serves to pressurize and propel engine coolant throughout a car's engine and radiator to increase the heat-reducing capabilities of engine coolant. A faulty water pump loses its ability to adequately pump and propel engine coolant, and can cause a car to overheat.
  4. Coolant System Leaks
  5. A leaky engine coolant system reduces the level of circulating engine coolant, which increases engine temperature and leads to engine overheating. Radiators, water pumps, and coolant system hoses and seals--all of these coolant system parts can develop leaks, which can result in low coolant levels and engine overheating.
  6. Faulty Thermostat
  7. A car thermostat regulates the flow of engine coolant. A thermostat is a heat-sensitive valve that opens when a car engine reaches a set operating temperature and closes when a car engine is cold and warming up. If a thermostat gets stuck in the closed position, coolant will be prevented from reaching the engine, which will quickly lead to engine overheating and potential engine damage.
  8. Low Engine Oil Level
  9. Engine oil, in addition to lubricating an engine's internal parts, helps to keep engine operating temperatures reduced by eliminating friction within the engine. If engine oil levels are low, friction and heat build up inside an engine, a condition that causes increased engine operating temperatures and can lead to engine overheating.

Jan 15, 2011 | 1998 Isuzu Rodeo

1 Answer

I have no heat on my 93 silverado. i have replaced the heater core,thermostat,and radiator. I checked the blend door while I had the heater core out and it works fine.With the heater hose that goes to the...


LOOKING AT HEATER CORE TOP HOSE COOLANT FLOW IN BACK OUT THROUGH THE BOTTOM HEATER CORE HOSE CHECK WATER PUMP BYPASS HOSE SEE IF IT GETS HOT.IF NOT COULD BE BLOCKAGE AT BYPASS HOSE FROM WATER PUMP OR WATER COULD BE FAULTY GETTING TOO WEAK PUMP COOLANT THROUGH SYSTEM.IF COOLANT GETTING HOT GOING TO HEATER CORE THE HEATER CORE AND COOLANT SYSTEM NEED FLUSHING OUT.

Dec 05, 2010 | 1993 Chevrolet Suburban

1 Answer

94 cadillac loosing water


look into the coolant recovery bottle with engine running and make sure hose i end is submerged. If you see bubbles, you have a head gasket leaking. How does the car run on start up?? a little rough at first?

Jun 09, 2009 | 1994 Cadillac DeVille

1 Answer

No hot air from heater, blower runs fine


The heater in your car depends upon a flow of hot coolant going through the heater core in order to get hot air into the car. If the heater core is partially plugged, it will restrict the flow. If you have a head gasket that is putting exhaust into the cooling system, it will eventually get into the heater core. When this happens there is no coolant in the heater core to make the air warm. If the water pump vanes have corroded away the result will be very poor coolant circulation causing the heater to not blow hot air. If your car is equipped with a heater control valve that is not functioning properly, the coolant flow will be restricted. One or a combination of these factors is likely the culprit in your case.

Since you state the 2 things you ruled out, that leaves only the water pump. Is the car running hot? The thermostat may be sticking as well... but im leaning toward the pump.

Jan 21, 2009 | 1994 Cadillac DeVille

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