Question about 1999 Chevrolet Venture
Air shock,s stay extended all the time
If you look under the rear of the van, there is a steel support that runs from the left to the right. Just behind that if not attached to it is a funky little devise that has a flexible arm. Move that arm and it will release the air. Be careful you are not directly under the van when doing this.
Posted on Apr 27, 2009
I had this problem once, I pulled the fuse on the air compressor, then released the air from the shock, by removing the air line from the shock. Then I replace the fuse. So far It seems to work again.
Must have somehow gotten out of range for the auto-level controller, letting the air out manually reset it. Worked for me!
Posted on Aug 31, 2008
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
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Jul 10, 2016 | Buick Cars & Trucks
Four dampers contained in the 2 front struts (5 and 6) and the 2 rear shock absorbers (1 and 9)
Four positions sensors (2, 4, 7, and 8)
ALC air compressor module (10)
Damper relay (not shown)
ELC relay (not shown)
The ESC system with rear automatic level control (ALC) controls damping forces in the front struts and rear shock absorbers in response to various road and driving conditions. The rear ALC portion of the system maintains a proper vehicle trim height under various vehicle load conditions. For more information on the ALC, refer to Automatic Level Control Description and Operation in Automatic Level Control.
The ESC module receives the following inputs: wheel-to-body position, vehicle speed, and lift/dive. The ESC module evaluates these inputs and controls actuators in each of the dampers independently to provide varied levels of suspension control.
Your best bet is take it to the dealer !
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