There is none, you have to either drop the pan or **** it out with an oil pumper with a tub on the end.
PAN & FILTER SERVICE
The fluid should be changed according to the schedule in the Maintenance Intervals chart. If the car is normally used in severe service, such as stop and start driving, trailer towing, or the like, the interval should be halved. If the car is driven under especially nasty conditions, such as in heavy city traffic where the temperature normally reaches 90°F (32°C), or in very hilly or mountainous areas, or in police, taxi, or delivery service, the fluid should be changed every 15,000 miles (24,000 km.).
Fig. 1: When removing the transaxle pan and filter, always replace the gasket and O-ring with a new one before installation
Fig. 2: The transaxle fluid pan is retained by sixteen bolts
Fig. 3: Remove the bolts, usually requiring a 13mm socket or wrench, except for . . .
Fig. 4: . . . one bolt on each of the four corners of the pan
Fig. 5: Loosen the four bolts, but DO NOT
remove them. Carefully break one corner of the pan loose until fluid begins to flow out
Fig. 6: When the fluid stops flowing out of the one corner, break the others loose until the fluid is flowing from the entire pan
Fig. 7: Slowly lower the bolts when the fluid stops flowing, then carefully remove one corner's bolt and try to drain any remaining fluid out, then remove the remaining three bolts and remove the pan
Fig. 8: Remove the filter by pulling down gently to unseat it from the transaxle
Fig. 9: Be sure to remove the seal on the filter fluid port, it most likely will stay in the transaxle
Fig. 10: Remove the gasket from the pan and discard it
Fig. 11: Thoroughly clean the pan and . . .
Fig. 12: . . . gasket mating surfaces of the pan and the transaxle before reinstalling the pan
The fluid must be hot before it is drained; a 20 minute drive should accomplish this.
- To drain the automatic transaxle fluid, the fluid pan must be removed. Raise and safely support the vehicle. Place a drain pan underneath the transaxle pan, then remove the pan attaching bolts except on the four corners of the pan.
- Loosen the four attaching bolts on the corners approximately four turns each, but do not remove them.
- Very carefully pry the pan loose on one corner. You can use a small prybar for this if you work CAREFULLY. Do not distort the pan flange, or score the mating surface of the transaxle case. You'll be very sorry later if you do. As the pan is pried loose, all of the fluid is going to come pouring out.
- Carefully break the other corners loose until fluid is flowing steadily from the entire pan.
- After the fluid is down flowing, remove one corner bolt and attempt to drain any remaining fluid. Remove the remaining bolts and remove the pan and gasket. Throw away the gasket.
- Clean the pan with solvent and allow it to air dry. If you use a rag to wipe out the pan, you risk leaving bits of lint behind, which will clog the dinky hydraulic passages in the transaxle.
- Remove and discard the filter and the O-ring seal.
- Install a new filter and O-ring, locating the filter against the dipstick stop.
- Position a new gasket on the pan, then install the pan. Tighten the bolts evenly and in rotation to 8 ft. lbs. (11 Nm.). Do not overtighten.
- Add approximately 4 qts. (3.8 L) of DEXRON® III or IIE automatic transmission fluid to the transaxle through the dipstick tube. You will need a long necked funnel, or a funnel and tube to do this.
- With the transaxle in P, put on the parking brake, block the front wheels, start the engine and let it idle. DO NOT RACE THE ENGINE. DO NOT MOVE THE LEVER THROUGH ITS RANGES.
- With the lever in Park, check the fluid level. If it's OK, take the car out for a short drive, park on a level surface, and check the level again, as outlined earlier in this section. Add more fluid if necessary. Be careful not to overfill, which will cause foaming and fluid loss.
NOTE: If the drained fluid is discolored (brown or black), thick, or smells burnt, serious transmission troubles, probably due to overheating, should be suspected. Your car's transaxle should be inspected by a reliable transmission specialist to determine the problem.