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  #1 (permalink)  
Old 17 Aug 2009, 01:40 pm
Kerry
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Posts: n/a
Default Replacing Radiator Honda CRV 1997

Hi all,

I just got an estimate for $760 to fix my radiator and I simply don't
have the option to pay for it. Of course, replacing the whole car
isn't any more feasible.

I found radiators online for the CRV 1997 for less than $100 and I'm
wondering what the chances are I can just replace it myself.

Step-by-step websites make it look easy, but they are all generic and
I have no idea how it translates for my particular car.

My car experience is nil (changed tires, oil, and spark plugs, that's
it), but I think I have a knack for fixing stuff. I don't really see
any other option anyway.

Is this possible? Will I need any special tools?

Thanks,
K
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  #2 (permalink)  
Old 17 Aug 2009, 02:40 pm
HowardH
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: Replacing Radiator Honda CRV 1997


"Kerry" <kbrownk@gmail.com> wrote in message
news:5b2bcdfe-e714-493d-b06b-e32459741067@r27g2000vbn.googlegroups.com...
> Hi all,
>
> I just got an estimate for $760 to fix my radiator and I simply don't
> have the option to pay for it. Of course, replacing the whole car
> isn't any more feasible.
>
> I found radiators online for the CRV 1997 for less than $100 and I'm
> wondering what the chances are I can just replace it myself.
>
> Step-by-step websites make it look easy, but they are all generic and
> I have no idea how it translates for my particular car.
>
> My car experience is nil (changed tires, oil, and spark plugs, that's
> it), but I think I have a knack for fixing stuff. I don't really see
> any other option anyway.
>
> Is this possible? Will I need any special tools?
> Thanks,
> K


I don't know what amount you can afford but according to published data on
Alldata, which is a source for parts and labor information ( like Chiltons
or Motors ) used throughout the country, it says the price for the Honda rad
from Honda is $371.39. The labor is 1.8 hours and add .2 for automatic
transmission. Now, unless the labor rate in your area is around $195/hr, I
think your dealer is trying to retire early on the backs of his customers.
But then, what else is new?
Ask him what labor time he's using and his hourly labor. If he's out of
range then quote the dealer the recommended labor rate from Alldata and ask
if he can install an aftermarket rad that he or you supplies for that amount
of labor time. There are some excellent non-oem rads made that are high
quality and are a true bolt-in. Some don't fit well at all. A brand I'm
familiar with is Koyo. There are others.
You may also try a local independent Honda repair shop. Their labor will be
less and they probably would gladly install either rad in your car. Just be
sure they use Honda coolant and no substitutes.
Good luck!

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  #3 (permalink)  
Old 17 Aug 2009, 03:06 pm
Kerry
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: Replacing Radiator Honda CRV 1997

On Aug 17, 3:40*pm, "HowardH" <howa...@cybrstar.com> wrote:
> "Kerry" <kbro...@gmail.com> wrote in message
>
> news:5b2bcdfe-e714-493d-b06b-e32459741067@r27g2000vbn.googlegroups.com...
>
>
>
> > Hi all,

>
> > I just got an estimate for $760 to fix my radiator and I simply don't
> > have the option to pay for it. Of course, replacing the whole car
> > isn't any more feasible.

>
> > I found radiators online for the CRV 1997 for less than $100 and I'm
> > wondering what the chances are I can just replace it myself.

>
> > Step-by-step websites make it look easy, but they are all generic and
> > I have no idea how it translates for my particular car.

>
> > My car experience is nil (changed tires, oil, and spark plugs, that's
> > it), but I think I have a knack for fixing stuff. I don't really see
> > any other option anyway.

>
> > Is this possible? Will I need any special tools?
> > Thanks,
> > K

>
> I don't know what amount you can afford but according to published data on
> Alldata, which is a source for parts and labor information ( like Chiltons
> or Motors ) used throughout the country, it says the price for the Honda rad
> from Honda is $371.39. The labor is 1.8 hours and add .2 for automatic
> transmission. Now, unless the labor rate in your area is around $195/hr, I
> think your dealer is trying to retire early on the backs of his customers..
> But then, what else is new?
> Ask him what labor time he's using and his hourly labor. If he's out of
> range then quote the dealer the recommended labor rate from Alldata and ask
> if he can install an aftermarket rad that he or you supplies for that amount
> of labor time. There are some excellent non-oem rads made that are high
> quality and are a true bolt-in. Some don't fit well at all. A brand I'm
> familiar with is Koyo. There are others.
> You may also try a local independent Honda repair shop. Their labor will be
> less and they probably would gladly install either rad in your car. Just be
> sure they use Honda coolant and no substitutes.
> Good luck!


Thanks for looking this up. In the meantime I priced shopped and found
the everyone else offered to do a radiator replacement for $450, so
I'm a little angry that they tried to rip me off, especially b/c
they've been operating in my home town for as long as I remember. I
would tell them, but I'm afraid they'll purposely damage the radiator,
which I'm not convinced is even broken anymore.

I'm still curious if this is something I could do myself though. Seems
like a long-term investment to acquire such skills.

Thanks again,
K
Reply With Quote
  #4 (permalink)  
Old 17 Aug 2009, 04:12 pm
Tegger
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: Replacing Radiator Honda CRV 1997

Kerry <kbrownk@gmail.com> wrote in
news:ea194061-cb53-4365-a9aa-9189f36257c3@p9g2000vbl.googlegroups.com:


>
> Thanks for looking this up. In the meantime I priced shopped and found
> the everyone else offered to do a radiator replacement for $450, so
> I'm a little angry that they tried to rip me off,




The dealer did not try to "rip" you off.

The other places will be selling you an aftermarket rad, which is hundreds
cheaper than the genuine Honda rad the dealer would sell.

Plus the dealer's hourly shop rate will be higher, reflecting the better
training and equipment that they have versus most indpendents.



> especially b/c
> they've been operating in my home town for as long as I remember. I
> would tell them, but I'm afraid they'll purposely damage the radiator,
> which I'm not convinced is even broken anymore.




You offer no reasons why you wanted to change the rad in the first place..



>
> I'm still curious if this is something I could do myself though.




Sure can, but it is involved.




> Seems
> like a long-term investment to acquire such skills.
>




Yes, it most certainly is.



--
Tegger

The Unofficial Honda/Acura FAQ
www.tegger.com/hondafaq/
Reply With Quote
  #5 (permalink)  
Old 17 Aug 2009, 04:55 pm
Kerry
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: Replacing Radiator Honda CRV 1997

On Aug 17, 5:12*pm, Tegger <inva...@invalid.inv> wrote:
> Kerry <kbro...@gmail.com> wrote innews:ea194061-cb53-4365-a9aa-9189f36257c3@p9g2000vbl.googlegroups.com:
>
>
>
> > Thanks for looking this up. In the meantime I priced shopped and found
> > the everyone else offered to do a radiator replacement for $450, so
> > I'm a little angry that they tried to rip me off,

>
> The dealer did not try to "rip" you off.
>
> The other places will be selling you an aftermarket rad, which is hundreds
> cheaper than the genuine Honda rad the dealer would sell.
>
> Plus the dealer's hourly shop rate will be higher, reflecting the better
> training and equipment that they have versus most indpendents.
>
> > especially b/c
> > they've been operating in my home town for as long as I remember. I
> > would tell them, but I'm afraid they'll purposely damage the radiator,
> > which I'm not convinced is even broken anymore.

>
> You offer no reasons why you wanted to change the rad in the first place...
>
>
>
> > I'm still curious if this is something I could do myself though.

>
> Sure can, but it is involved.
>
> > Seems
> > like a long-term investment to acquire such skills.

>
> Yes, it most certainly is.
>
> --
> Tegger
>
> The Unofficial Honda/Acura FAQwww.tegger.com/hondafaq/


It actually wasn't a dealer, but I guess they could still be trying to
sell my the geniune radiator. I'm not sure why they wouldn't offer the
aftermarketradiators when I told them I couldn't afford the price,
especially since the other places the have provided a 40% lower
estimate provide warranties. I also read somewhere that it is better
to go with the aftermarket rad, but it's difficult to know with online
resources.

I don't have any info about why it needs to be replaced, but was told
it had to be the repair shop. Other places told me to make sure they
did a pressure test, but I'd rather not ask them to do anything else
considering their labor rates may be astronomical.

Thanks,
K
Reply With Quote
  #6 (permalink)  
Old 17 Aug 2009, 05:36 pm
HowardH
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: Replacing Radiator Honda CRV 1997


"Tegger" <invalid@invalid.inv> wrote in message
news:Xns9C6AAEF7162B5tegger@208.90.168.18...

> The dealer did not try to "rip" you off.


If you look at the figures I quoted in previous post the labor rate would be
over $190/hr. I don't think you'll find that in any Honda Dealership. Maybe
Rolls or Ferrari.
It's typical of many dealers to "freelance" their own labor charges for a
little extra gross profit. Dealers do minor services (oil change, brakes,
tires, etc.) at a reasonable or competitive price. As soon as you get to
significant repairs, watch out. Services such as rad replacement are not
advertised so a consumer often can not or will not compare.

> The other places will be selling you an aftermarket rad, which is hundreds
> cheaper than the genuine Honda rad the dealer would sell.


I respect your opinion and knowledge Tegger, but you can't be sure that
every independent shop will sell you an aftermarket rad. Some independent
shops use factory parts because most of the time (not all) they are of
better quality. In many instances aftermarket rads are junk, but not all. As
I mentioned before, I have experience in one brand. That experience involves
selling hundreds of them in a Honda dealership over the past ten years. I
sold many other aftermarket rads, but none of better quality and better fit.
BTW, I have about 36 years experience with Honda ( you may remember me).
When given a choice and the difference in cost, more than half opted for the
aftermarket. In that period of time. I only had one returned for a leak in
the filler neck.

> Plus the dealer's hourly shop rate will be higher, reflecting the better
> training and equipment that they have versus most indpendents.


You are correct on that point. But, there are a lot of ex-dealer techs
opening their own shops. They may not have the same equipment but they do
have the training and experience and you can get good labor rates compared
to the dealer most of the time. Evidently Kerry found one that didn't. But
as Kerry did, "caveat emptor".
There are many repair shops that specialize in Japanese imports and some
just Honda/Acura. The hard part is finding an honest, dependable experienced
shop. Sometimes the answer can be found by asking other Honda owners, BBB
and online referral services with customer ratings or feedback.

Howard




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  #7 (permalink)  
Old 17 Aug 2009, 06:30 pm
Tegger
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: Replacing Radiator Honda CRV 1997

"HowardH" <howardh@cybrstar.com> wrote in
news:4a89db70$0$5668$9a6e19ea@unlimited.newshostin g.com:

>
> "Tegger" <invalid@invalid.inv> wrote in message
> news:Xns9C6AAEF7162B5tegger@208.90.168.18...
>
>> The dealer did not try to "rip" you off.

>
> If you look at the figures I quoted in previous post the labor rate
> would be over $190/hr. I don't think you'll find that in any Honda
> Dealership. Maybe Rolls or Ferrari.





Kerry would need to provide an itemized invoice in order for either of
us to have any idea where the money is /really/ going.



> It's typical of many dealers to "freelance" their own labor charges
> for a little extra gross profit. Dealers do minor services (oil
> change, brakes, tires, etc.) at a reasonable or competitive price. As
> soon as you get to significant repairs, watch out. Services such as
> rad replacement are not advertised so a consumer often can not or will
> not compare.




If a consumer does not bother to comapre unadvertised prices, he's a
fool. He's also a fool if he does not make sure he's comparing apples to
apples.

A hypothetical example:
Suppose a low estimate and a high estimate on the same vehicle from two
different shops. On the face of it it may appear that the high shop is
conducting a pocket-picking operation, but if one were to look at the
itemized quote, one may find that the low shop will be reusing the rad
hoses, is using the wrong coolant and has included the cheapest
aftermarket rad they could find.




>
>> The other places will be selling you an aftermarket rad, which is
>> hundreds cheaper than the genuine Honda rad the dealer would sell.

>
> I respect your opinion and knowledge Tegger, but you can't be sure
> that every independent shop will sell you an aftermarket rad.




No, I can't. But it's very usual for independent shops (and many
dealers!) to quote aftermarket parts when the customer is extremely
price-conscious. Most of the independent shops I've dealt with sell you
aftermarket unless you specify OEM.



> Some
> independent shops use factory parts because most of the time (not all)
> they are of better quality. In many instances aftermarket rads are
> junk, but not all.




Most of the aftermarket rads I've had experience with are of
surprisingly good quality and last just as long as OEM. I have one in my
own car. The OEM Denso was something stupid like $600, so I passed in
favor of a $150 Visteon.




<snip>

>
>> Plus the dealer's hourly shop rate will be higher, reflecting the
>> better training and equipment that they have versus most indpendents.

>
> You are correct on that point. But, there are a lot of ex-dealer techs
> opening their own shops. They may not have the same equipment but they
> do have the training and experience and you can get good labor rates
> compared to the dealer most of the time.




I think this may be more or less true depending on where you are
geographically. In my neck of the woods (admittedly relatively thinly
populated), Honda-specific independents are few and far between.And GOOD
ones are hen's-teeth rare.




--
Tegger

The Unofficial Honda/Acura FAQ
www.tegger.com/hondafaq/
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  #8 (permalink)  
Old 17 Aug 2009, 06:41 pm
Tegger
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: Replacing Radiator Honda CRV 1997

Kerry <kbrownk@gmail.com> wrote in
news:eca5506c-5082-439d-9e96-9be6c0ac7d7f@o15g2000yqm.googlegroups.com:

> On Aug 17, 5:12*pm, Tegger <inva...@invalid.inv> wrote:
>> Kerry <kbro...@gmail.com> wrote
>> innews:ea194061-cb53-4365-a9aa-9189f36257

> c3@p9g2000vbl.googlegroups.com:
>>
>>
>>
>> > Thanks for looking this up. In the meantime I priced shopped and
>> > found the everyone else offered to do a radiator replacement for
>> > $450, so I'm a little angry that they tried to rip me off,

>>
>> The dealer did not try to "rip" you off.
>>
>> The other places will be selling you an aftermarket rad, which is
>> hundred

> s
>> cheaper than the genuine Honda rad the dealer would sell.
>>
>> Plus the dealer's hourly shop rate will be higher, reflecting the
>> better training and equipment that they have versus most indpendents.
>>
>> > especially b/c
>> > they've been operating in my home town for as long as I remember. I
>> > would tell them, but I'm afraid they'll purposely damage the
>> > radiator, which I'm not convinced is even broken anymore.

>>
>> You offer no reasons why you wanted to change the rad in the first
>> place.

> .
>>
>>
>>
>> > I'm still curious if this is something I could do myself though.

>>
>> Sure can, but it is involved.
>>
>> > Seems
>> > like a long-term investment to acquire such skills.

>>
>> Yes, it most certainly is.
>>
>> --
>> Tegger
>>
>>

>
> It actually wasn't a dealer, but I guess they could still be trying to
> sell my the geniune radiator. I'm not sure why they wouldn't offer the
> aftermarketradiators when I told them I couldn't afford the price,
> especially since the other places the have provided a 40% lower
> estimate provide warranties.





Warranties are usual with aftermarket products. Most aftermarket is of
such bad-quality that you often end up using the warranty at least once.

It seems to be cheaper for the aftermarket supplier to honor the
warranty than it is for him to do proper quality control on his
products. And in the meantime you have to tear back in and start all
over again. I'd rather do it once and forget about it, which is why I
prefer $400 reman Honda alternators over $180 reman aftermarket
alternators.




> I also read somewhere that it is better
> to go with the aftermarket rad, but it's difficult to know with online
> resources.




Many aftermarket rads for Hondas are a fraction of OEM in price and are
of suprisingly good quality. If you get one, make sure it has an
aluminum core.



>
> I don't have any info about why it needs to be replaced, but was told
> it had to be the repair shop.




Rads usually need to be replaced for the following common reasons:
1) tanks cracked and leaking
2) neck cracked and leaking
3) fins corroded, missing or filled with gravel
4) core tubes leaking or damaged to the point where leakage is imminent
5) leak from seam between tank and core.



> Other places told me to make sure they
> did a pressure test, but I'd rather not ask them to do anything else
> considering their labor rates may be astronomical.
>



"Pressure test"? Mention of this implies the presence of a leak of
unknown origin. Dye tests are more reliable. I think you need to provide
or gather more information.




--
Tegger

The Unofficial Honda/Acura FAQ
www.tegger.com/hondafaq/
Reply With Quote
  #9 (permalink)  
Old 17 Aug 2009, 07:00 pm
jim beam
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: Replacing Radiator Honda CRV 1997

Tegger wrote:
> "HowardH" <howardh@cybrstar.com> wrote in
> news:4a89db70$0$5668$9a6e19ea@unlimited.newshostin g.com:
>
>> "Tegger" <invalid@invalid.inv> wrote in message
>> news:Xns9C6AAEF7162B5tegger@208.90.168.18...
>>
>>> The dealer did not try to "rip" you off.

>> If you look at the figures I quoted in previous post the labor rate
>> would be over $190/hr. I don't think you'll find that in any Honda
>> Dealership. Maybe Rolls or Ferrari.

>
>
>
>
> Kerry would need to provide an itemized invoice in order for either of
> us to have any idea where the money is /really/ going.
>
>
>
>> It's typical of many dealers to "freelance" their own labor charges
>> for a little extra gross profit. Dealers do minor services (oil
>> change, brakes, tires, etc.) at a reasonable or competitive price. As
>> soon as you get to significant repairs, watch out. Services such as
>> rad replacement are not advertised so a consumer often can not or will
>> not compare.

>
>
>
> If a consumer does not bother to comapre unadvertised prices, he's a
> fool. He's also a fool if he does not make sure he's comparing apples to
> apples.
>
> A hypothetical example:
> Suppose a low estimate and a high estimate on the same vehicle from two
> different shops. On the face of it it may appear that the high shop is
> conducting a pocket-picking operation, but if one were to look at the
> itemized quote, one may find that the low shop will be reusing the rad
> hoses, is using the wrong coolant and has included the cheapest
> aftermarket rad they could find.
>
>
>
>
>>> The other places will be selling you an aftermarket rad, which is
>>> hundreds cheaper than the genuine Honda rad the dealer would sell.

>> I respect your opinion and knowledge Tegger, but you can't be sure
>> that every independent shop will sell you an aftermarket rad.

>
>
>
> No, I can't. But it's very usual for independent shops (and many
> dealers!) to quote aftermarket parts when the customer is extremely
> price-conscious. Most of the independent shops I've dealt with sell you
> aftermarket unless you specify OEM.
>
>
>
>> Some
>> independent shops use factory parts because most of the time (not all)
>> they are of better quality. In many instances aftermarket rads are
>> junk, but not all.

>
>
>
> Most of the aftermarket rads I've had experience with are of
> surprisingly good quality and last just as long as OEM. I have one in my
> own car. The OEM Denso was something stupid like $600, so I passed in
> favor of a $150 Visteon.


visteon are actually very good and oem suppliers to many car companies.
not all brands are the same quality.


>
>
>
>
> <snip>
>
>>> Plus the dealer's hourly shop rate will be higher, reflecting the
>>> better training and equipment that they have versus most indpendents.

>> You are correct on that point. But, there are a lot of ex-dealer techs
>> opening their own shops. They may not have the same equipment but they
>> do have the training and experience and you can get good labor rates
>> compared to the dealer most of the time.

>
>
>
> I think this may be more or less true depending on where you are
> geographically. In my neck of the woods (admittedly relatively thinly
> populated), Honda-specific independents are few and far between.And GOOD
> ones are hen's-teeth rare.
>
>
>
>

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  #10 (permalink)  
Old 17 Aug 2009, 10:03 pm
Kerry
Guest
 
Posts: n/a
Default Re: Replacing Radiator Honda CRV 1997

On Aug 17, 7:41*pm, Tegger <inva...@invalid.inv> wrote:
> Kerry <kbro...@gmail.com> wrote innews:eca5506c-5082-439d-9e96-9be6c0ac7d7f@o15g2000yqm.googlegroups.com:
>
>
>
> > On Aug 17, 5:12*pm, Tegger <inva...@invalid.inv> wrote:
> >> Kerry <kbro...@gmail.com> wrote
> >> innews:ea194061-cb53-4365-a9aa-9189f36257

> > c...@p9g2000vbl.googlegroups.com:

>
> >> > Thanks for looking this up. In the meantime I priced shopped and
> >> > found the everyone else offered to do a radiator replacement for
> >> > $450, so I'm a little angry that they tried to rip me off,

>
> >> The dealer did not try to "rip" you off.

>
> >> The other places will be selling you an aftermarket rad, which is
> >> hundred

> > s
> >> cheaper than the genuine Honda rad the dealer would sell.

>
> >> Plus the dealer's hourly shop rate will be higher, reflecting the
> >> better training and equipment that they have versus most indpendents.

>
> >> > especially b/c
> >> > they've been operating in my home town for as long as I remember. I
> >> > would tell them, but I'm afraid they'll purposely damage the
> >> > radiator, which I'm not convinced is even broken anymore.

>
> >> You offer no reasons why you wanted to change the rad in the first
> >> place.

> > .

>
> >> > I'm still curious if this is something I could do myself though.

>
> >> Sure can, but it is involved.

>
> >> > Seems
> >> > like a long-term investment to acquire such skills.

>
> >> Yes, it most certainly is.

>
> >> --
> >> Tegger

>
> > It actually wasn't a dealer, but I guess they could still be trying to
> > sell my the geniune radiator. I'm not sure why they wouldn't offer the
> > aftermarketradiators when I told them I couldn't afford the price,
> > especially since the other places the have provided a 40% lower
> > estimate provide warranties.

>
> Warranties are usual with aftermarket products. Most aftermarket is of
> such bad-quality that you often end up using the warranty at least once.
>
> It seems to be cheaper for the aftermarket supplier to honor the
> warranty than it is for him to do proper quality control on his
> products. And in the meantime you have to tear back in and start all
> over again. I'd rather do it once and forget about it, which is why I
> prefer $400 reman Honda alternators over $180 reman aftermarket
> alternators.
>
> > *I also read somewhere that it is better
> > to go with the aftermarket rad, but it's difficult to know with online
> > resources.

>
> Many aftermarket rads for Hondas are a fraction of OEM in price and are
> of suprisingly good quality. If you get one, make sure it has an
> aluminum core.
>
>
>
> > I don't have any info about why it needs to be replaced, but was told
> > it had to be the repair shop.

>
> Rads usually need to be replaced for the following common reasons:
> 1) tanks cracked and leaking
> 2) neck cracked and leaking
> 3) fins corroded, missing or filled with gravel
> 4) core tubes leaking or damaged to the point where leakage is imminent
> 5) leak from seam between tank and core.
>
> > Other places told me to make sure they
> > did a pressure test, but I'd rather not ask them to do anything else
> > considering their labor rates may be astronomical.

>
> "Pressure test"? Mention of this implies the presence of a leak of
> unknown origin. Dye tests are more reliable. I think you need to provide
> or gather more information.
>
> --
> Tegger
>
> The Unofficial Honda/Acura FAQwww.tegger.com/hondafaq/


Thanks, that's a lot of great information! I'll be sure to bring up
these points to all of the shops I have in mind before towing to the
final destination. I also agree about doing things once instead of
using warranties...time is money. On other hand, this car is 12 years
old and nearing 100K, that may not be elderly for a Honda, but it
seems the repairs are getting more and more frequent. There's a fair
chance I'll need a new car before another radiator assuming this one
doesn't come from the scrapyard.

Thanks again,
K
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