Starter Engages by itself or blower stays on with key off – Ford Trucks?

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  • My Starter runs by itself or blower stays on with key off – Ford Trucks Owners of Ford trucks may experience a starter motor that engages all by itself. Or, they may discover the blower motor running with the key off. This may sound like a bad ignition switch (and may be), but first check out the interior fuse panel.

Why does my starter keep engaging?

If it shows you have power, this may be the reason your solenoid is stay continuously engaged. The reason for this may be a bad switch or the cables may have a short. Please note that switches have been known to work intermittingly. Lastly, low voltage can also cause this issue.

What causes a starter to keep spinning?

So, if your starter keep running, the problem could be stuck starter relay contacts, a continuous ground on the starter relay control coil, or a binding ignition lock cylinder that keeps the actually ignition switch in the START position. To diagnose the problem, first try rotating the lock cylinder.

Why does my truck start without a key?

Sounds like your starter solenoid may be installed incorrectly. The solenoid has several wires going to it. If the wires are connected on the wrong terminals, you can deliver battery voltage to the starter causing it it crank without the key.

What happens if you wire a starter solenoid backwards?

Most starters change both fields when reversing the wires causing the motor to spin ALWAYS in the same direction. This apart from the motor. Most of the times the ground (electrical metal mass) is connected to one battery terminal – nowadays the negative ( except some older British cars).

What happens if your starter stays engaged?

Yes, the starter could catch fire or it could be completely destroyed if it remains engaged while the engine is running. Check to make sure that the ignition key is returning by itself to the RUN position after you release the key from the START position.

What are the symptoms of a bad starter solenoid?

As a result, the common signs of a bad starter solenoid include:

  • Engine Doesn’t Crank or Start.
  • No Clicking Noise When Trying to Start the Engine.
  • Starter Spins Without Fully Engaging the Flywheel (Rare)
  • Engine Cranks Slowly (Rare)
  • Test the battery.
  • Check That Power is Getting to the Starter Solenoid.

What is the difference between a starter solenoid and a starter relay?

A starter solenoid is an electromagnet which is actuated to engage the starter motor of an internal combustion engine. The starter solenoid is sometimes called the starter relay, but many cars reserve that name for a separate relay which supplies power to the starter solenoid.

How do I know if I have a bad ignition switch?

Signs Of A Faulty Ignition Switch

  1. Car Won’t Start. If you turn your key and the car attempts to start, but fails, then you might have a broken ignition switch.
  2. Key Won’t Turn.
  3. Car Stalls.
  4. No Noise From The Starter.
  5. Dashboard Lights Flicker.

How do you start a Ford truck without the key?

The easiest way to start a Ford F-150 without a key is to use a flat-head screwdriver as leverage. You simply put the flat head of the screwdriver into the ignition and turn it as you would your normal key.

What causes a vehicle to start by itself?

The wires for the battery terminal on the ignition switch is swapped with the starting terminal on the ignition switch and is causing your starter to engage. This would not be caused by the original wiring only if it was tampered with or the remote starter was installed incorrectly.

What is a faulty solenoid?

A faulty starter solenoid can exhibit several symptoms, including these: Engine doesn’t crank: This is a result of the starter solenoid failing to deliver power to the starter motor. No clicking sound: This can mean either a faulty starter solenoid or starter relay.

Which side is positive on a starter solenoid?

To check the solenoid and ignition switch, connect the voltmeter across the solenoid. Connect the voltmeter across the solenoid terminals, the negative lead on the feed (battery) side, the positive on the starter side.

Is there a positive and negative on a solenoid?

Electrical polarity means that an electrical circuit has a positive and negative pole. The simple answer is that polarity does not matter on solenoid valve coils. Typically, the lead wires will be the same color so you can connect the positive terminal to either of the two wires.

What does the I and S stand for on a starter solenoid?

S stands for ‘start’, not starter. I stands for ‘ignition’. As explained above when trying to start the car power is put to the s terminal and the solenoid is energized.

Truck won’t start and starter stays running

Please consider using this link to support FordF150.net whenever you purchase at Amazon.com (for anything). Looking for subjects that have recently been discussed? Gager Posts by new members: 2 Posted on: Monday, February 7, 2011, 5:46 p.m. 2007 Ford F-150 FX4 pickup truck Modifications I’ve made to my truck

Truck won’t start and starter stays running

Please use this link to support FordF150.net if you purchase at Amazon.com (for anything). Looking for subjects that have recently been covered? Gager Members who have recently joined the forum:2 The date and time of joining was Monday, February 7th, 2011 at 5:46pm. F-150 FX4 (2007 model) Modifications I’ve done to my truck

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

Postbyterd ferguson 1» There is a function in the car that allows the starter to continue to operate. Early Production Vehicles — Push-Button Integrated Start (OTIS) OTIS (one-touch integrated start) is a computer-assisted cranking technology that is available only on automatic transmission automobiles. This function aids with the start-up of the vehicle’s engine. Depending on whether the ignition key is in the START position and has been released when the engine begins to crank, the engine may continue to crank for up to 10 seconds or until the vehicle is fully operational.

Numerous postings have been made concerning them developing holes in the surface as a result of rust and allowing moisture to enter, causing problems.

ImTHATGuySenior Member has 515 posts.

Truck:2006 Ford F-150 SCrew XLT 5.4 2-wheel drive Parris Island, South Carolina Modifications I’ve made to my truck

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

Postbyterd ferguson 1» There is a built-in mechanism that allows the starter to continue to run. Late-Build Vehicles – Integrated Start with One Touch (OTIS) One-touch integrated start (OTIS), a computer-assisted cranking technology, is available only on automatic gearbox automobiles. This function aids with the start-up of the vehicle’s motor. Depending on whether the ignition key is in the START position and has been released when the engine begins to crank, the engine may continue to crank for up to 10 seconds or until the vehicle begins to move.

If the problem persists, I’d look into it further.

Assuming that everything is in working order, I would recommend having the codes read to see if there are any codes in the system that might point you in the direction of a fix.

Member with 515 posts as an ImTHATGuySenior Member The date and time of joining was Monday, July 26, 2010 at 8:39 a.m. F-150 SCrew XLT 5.4 2WD (2006 model year). Parris Island, South Carolina (USA) Modifications I’ve done to my truck

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

PostbyNor7» An ’02 Chevrolet Camaro Similar problems had occurred to me in the past. It was discovered that the problem was caused by a faulty check valve in the fuel system. It would take a few on-off cycles (without cranking) for the injection pressure to rise to a level that would allow the engine to ignite. I could hold the key in my hand and crank the engine for five minutes, but I’d have to try to start it many times before anything occurred. Sometimes it might take a while to start up.

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Your fuel pressure should be able to be measured by a mechanic.

I vow to a drunken stupor that I am not God.’ postal302 Posts by regular members: 118 Joined on Friday, October 8th, 2010 at 7:34 a.m.

Modifications I’ve made to my truck

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

Postbypostal302» I’d definitely look at the gasoline system if I were you. If the fuel pump driver module that terd ferguson recommended is not the source of the problem, the fuel filter should be investigated. Have you had any power outages with your truck recently? In addition to the 2007 Ford F-150 XLT Super Crew (5.4L, 4×4, 6.5′ Bed), there is also a 1994 Mustang GT Convertible (5.0L, 5sp Manual, Triple Black). ]FordF150.net on your Android device:] Gager Posts by new members: 2 Posted on: Monday, February 7, 2011, 5:46 p.m.

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

PostbyGager» Just a little update. Did you know that when I returned to work this morning, my truck started straight up? I got in my car and took it to the dealer right away. They phoned me this afternoon and said they couldn’t discover anything wrong with the fuel pump module – it was working well. The codes merely indicated that the battery was running low for a brief period of time. They have reached out to the Ford Engineers for assistance, and I am still in the waiting state. I would expect that they have examined the gasoline filter as a precaution.

on June 26th, 2014.

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

Postbyred1967» When I attempted to start my truck for work tonight, it started perfectly and then abruptly stopped down. When I tried to start it again, the ignition remained cranking and would not return to ‘run’ without being manually turned off, and it would not start at all! By the way, it’s a Ford F-150 from 2008. It was necessary for me to travel across some really slick roads a few of nights ago, although I ran and began fine at least five times earlier in the day. This was a huge help, and I’ll have a look at the module first.

riley723 Posts by new members: 1 Joined at 4:13 a.m.

2009 Ford F-150 pickup truck Modifications I’ve made to my truck

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

Postbyriley723» Take a look at the 20a fuse for the fuel pump relay, since I’ve read reports of others experiencing the same problem and discovering that the fuse had been fried. It’s located in the engine compartment, right up front next to the radiator.

There are two rows of six fuses in total, with number 27 being the one closest to the driver’s seat. I hope everything goes as smoothly for you as it did for me. Foy737 Posts by new members: 1 Thursday, November 1, 2018 at 9:38 p.m. 2010 Ford F-150 pickup truck Modifications I’ve made to my truck

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

PostbyFoy737»Riley Tow truck arrived to bring my 2010 Ford F-150 home. When I turned the key to start it, the starter remained engaged until I turned it off, and the engine would not start. I read your post and went straight to fuse 27. The fuse came out in pieces, and I will most likely have to move it to an empty slot. Thank you very much for saving me a lot of time with this diagnosis. RickGilliland Posts by new members: 1 Joined: Saturday, February 02, 2019 8:03 a.m. 2010 Ford F-150 King Ranch SuperCrew pickup truck Modifications I’ve made to my truck

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

PostbyRickGilliland» I have a 2010 Ford F150 and have had the same problem with it not starting for years, on and off. It didn’t happen every time I took it to the dealer, and there were no codes to diagnose the situation. It cost me $100 and is still not fixed. Having to deal with this was really unpleasant and embarrassing at the petrol stations. Finally, I was able to have it fixed at the dealership, and it happened after they had it overnight and while their diagnostic computer was connected to my pickup.

  1. The solution was a fuse relocation kit that they already had on hand and had installed.
  2. After a few instances, it became so terrible that the vehicle would not start and I had to have it towed to the Ford dealership.
  3. I hope this is of use to someone.
  4. 2010 Ford F-150 FX2 pickup truck Modifications I’ve made to my truck

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

Postbykjrjr7811»Reily723 I simply wanted to express my gratitude for the heads-up on Fuse 27 and to say hello. And that was precisely the situation I was experiencing. I placed an order for the fuse relocation kit and will install it as soon as it arrives. In the meantime, a new fuse has been installed in slot 27 and is holding up for the time being. Pappyof4 Posts by new members: 1 Posted on: Saturday, July 6, 2019 at 8:30 a.m. 2010 Ford F150 stx supercab truck Modifications I’ve made to my truck

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

PostbyPappyof4» Thank you so much, riley723 for your help. The fuse was exactly the source of the difficulty I was experiencing on July 3rd. I was preparing to take my four wheelers and four grandchildren to the Fourth of July holiday weekend. The photo in your post helped me to fix it after an hour of fumbling about attempting to get the damaged fuse out. You rescued ‘Pappy’s’ weekend, thanks to your efforts. Rmudge11 believes that you are never too old to learn something new. Posts by new members: 1 Friday, August 30, 2019 at 1:30 p.m.

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

Postbyrmudge11» Riley723 You, along with the other gentlemen, have just saved me a tremendous amount of time. It is really appreciated that you took the time to publish your patch. a coworker of mine left her truck at work yesterday, complaining that it wouldn’t start and that the starter continued to run after she let go of the key; I searched and found this thread, and your solution allowed her to take her truck home this weekend rather than having it towed to the dealer for who knows how much money; we are extremely grateful!

bearhouse Posts by new members: 3 Joined on Saturday, October 12, 2019 at 7:34 a.m. The truck is a 2007 STX. Modifications I’ve made to my truck

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

Postbybearhouse» riley723 wrote:↑ Wednesday, May 2, 2018 at 4:16 a.m. Take a look at the 20a fuse for the fuel pump relay, since I’ve read reports of others experiencing the same problem and discovering that the fuse had been fried. It’s located in the engine compartment, right up front next to the radiator. There are two rows of six fuses in total, with number 27 being the one closest to the driver’s seat. I hope everything goes as smoothly for you as it did for me. My 2007 STX with a 4.6 liter engine has the fuses located in the kick panel in the cab rather than under the hood, which would make checking and replacing them a whole lot easier.

bearhouse Posts by new members: 3 Joined on Saturday, October 12, 2019 at 7:34 a.m.

Modifications I’ve made to my truck

Re: Truck won’t start and starter stays running

Postbybearhouse» riley723 wrote:↑ 5:00 a.m. on Wednesday, May 2, 2018 Look check the 20a fuse for the fuel pump relay, Matthew. I’ve heard of others who have experienced similar problem and discovered that the fuse had blown. It’s located in the engine compartment, right up front near to the radiator. There are two rows of six fuses in total, with number 27 being the one closest to the driver’s side door opening. That is my wish for you. I hope everything goes smoothly. In my 2007 STX with a 4.6 liter engine, the fuses are located in the kick panel in the cab rather than beneath the hood, which makes checking and replacing them much easier.

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bearhouse Members who have recently joined the forum: 3 The date and time of joining was Saturday, October 12, 2019 at 7:34 am 2007 STX pickup truck Modifications I’ve done to my truck

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Starter runs continuously

Occasionally, Ford owners will experience a situation in which the starter runs constantly or continues to operate even after the engine has been started and even after the key has been taken from the ignition. At first glance, this may lead you to believe that the starting drive is stuck. Alternatively, you may believe you have a faulty starting relay. However, in the majority of situations, this is caused by binding in the ignition lock cylinder, which is especially true if you’ve lubricated the lock cylinder with anything other than graphite or dry Teflon lubricant.

  1. To obtain the PDF, simply click on the image below.
  2. After passing via a fuse, electricity is sent to the transmission range selection (automatic trans) or the park/neutral switch at the start position of the vehicle (manual trans).
  3. In this case, it is the PCM that is utilized.
  4. Upon grounding the starter relay, the contacts are moved to enable current (electrical power) to pass through them to the starter, where the current energizes the pull-in/hold-in solenoid, which moves and connects the starter motor directly to the battery.
  5. To determine the source of the problem, begin by turning the lock cylinder.
  6. Spray dry Teflon lubricant on the lock cylinder or use a liquid graphite solution on it to keep it from sticking.
  7. WD-40, spray silicone, or any other sort of all-purpose lubricant will just serve to exacerbate the situation.
  8. This stops the mechanism from fully releasing back to the RUN position once it has been released from the START position.
  9. If the problem continues, it is not due to a faulty relay.
  10. It is only when the ignition switch is in the START position that the relay should get ground from the PCM.

The START wire should not be hot when you are in the RUN position, so check that. To obtain the wiring schematic for
the starting circuit, simply click on the jpg image. Rick Muscoplat was born in the year 2012. Rick Muscoplat posted a blog entry on

5 Common Automotive Starter Problems and How to Troubleshoot Them

What could be more aggravating than a starter that is old and worn out and simply will not turn over? What if you have a brand new starter that won’t crank over.or won’t engage properly.or won’t fit properly? Especially after you’ve spent the better part of your weekend installing the new starter, we don’t want that to happen to anybody. In order to help you out, we’ve collaborated with the Summit Racing tech advisers to put up this fast guide on troubleshooting starters. The fact that you can diagnose and solve many new starter-related difficulties right in your own home garage will surprise you.

  • Solution1: Inspect the remainder of the electrical system to ensure that the voltage, grounds, and wiring are all in proper working order.
  • Test your battery voltage to ensure that it is sufficient to turn your new starter.
  • Solution3: Inspect your battery cables to ensure that they are in excellent working order.
  • Cleaning the starting mounting surface is the fourth solution.
  • Solution5: If your car is equipped with a neutral safety switch, ensure sure it is in working order.
  • A jumper wire may be used to test the safety switch terminals and the main terminal on the starter by connecting the safety switch terminals and the main terminal.
  • Solution6: Confirm that you obtained a starter that is compatible with the compression ratio of your particular engine.
  • A failure to do so will result in a delayed engine turnover.
  • Solution1:Because of design differences between manufacturers, you may need to insert or remove starting shims between the starter mounting block and the engine to get the problem to go away.
  • If there is insufficient engagement, this indicates that the starter is not catching enough teeth on the flexplate, and you will need to remove the shims to correct the problem.
  • Confirm that your starter was built to function in conjunction with your transmission (applicable only to Ford).

Solution3 (only for Chevrolet): Confirm that your starter was designed to work with your flexplate or flywheel. There are two distinct tooth count flexplate/flywheels used by Chevy engines: the 153-tooth and the 168-tooth models.

See Also:Monday Mailbag: Tracking Down Causes of Starter FailureVideo: How to Troubleshoot Starter Problems

Problem: The Starter failed to start immediately after it was installed. Solution1: Confirm that you obtained a starter that is compatible with the compression ratio of your particular engine. Engines having compression ratios of 11:1 or higher are more likely to require a high-torque, gear-reduction starter. A failure to do so will result in a delayed engine turnover. Solution2: Verify that your starter is in the proper location in regard to your headers. If your starter is subjected to constant heat soak from exhaust heat, the likelihood of it failing early is high.

  1. Solution 3: Clean the starting mounting area with a soft cloth.
  2. If the starter is overloaded with current, it will overheat and wear out prematurely.
  3. Solution: On Chevrolet blocks, General Motors employed two alternative mounting patterns: inline and staggered.
  4. The problem is that the starter does not match my headers.
  5. You may need to replace out your starting for an adjustable mounting block starter if this does not solve the problem.
  6. These blocks are frequently put in the incorrect orientation, making it hard to attain the proper beginning position.
  7. David Fuller serves as the managing editor of OnAllCylinders.
  8. His work with mainstream and trade media has also included a wide range of editorial assignments in collaboration with those publications.

Remote Starters: 5 Things You Didn’t Know About Them

As a result of all of our conversations with clients about remote starters, we’ve discovered several things that our clients were unaware of. Perfectionist Auto SoundSecurity has put together this guide to bring you up to speed on a variety of topics related to getting a remote starter installed on your vehicle. Here are five facts you probably didn’t know about remote starters that you should know.

1.Remote starters can turn on your heated seats

Your heated seats may be turned on with the help of your remote starter.

Our team of highly qualified installers can create a circuit that will allow you to use your seat heaters in a variety of automobiles. When you remote-start one of our systems, we may even program it to switch on automatically at a specific temperature when the temperature is reached.

2. Remote starters can defrost your windows

It is possible to turn on your heated seats with your remote starter. A circuit to activate your seat warmers may be built by our team of highly qualified fitters for many different automobiles. When you remote-start a system, we can even program certain of them to switch on automatically at a specific temperature.

3. You can start your car from your smartphone

In fact, you no longer require a remote control for your vehicle because you can start it remotely from your smartphone. To add to the intrigue, that system has an almost unlimited amount of range, which makes things even more exciting. You may start your car from any location as long as your phone has Internet connection and your vehicle has Internet connectivity where it is parked, according to the manufacturer. Even if you’re thousands of miles away.

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4. You can remote start your car from your factory key fob

You may remotely start your vehicle by using the key fob that came with your vehicle. Have you ever wished for a remote start but didn’t want to carry along an extra keychain fob? It is possible to utilize the original key fob to trigger one of our remote starters in many automobiles. More information can be obtained by contacting a member of our staff.

5. Remote starters save wear and tear on your engine

Remote starts reduce the amount of wear and tear on your vehicle’s engine. Allowing the vehicle to warm up and have the fluids flowing smoothly before driving away is a good idea when it is chilly outside. In fact, it is precisely what a remote starting will accomplish for you. You may now enjoy a toasty car while also being more considerate of it as well. The quality of life is excellent. Due to the fact that we can’t stop at five, we kept the finest for the very end.

6. Your remote can tell you a lot about your car

You can obtain proof that your car has begun operating by pressing the Start button. This is referred to as two-way control of your system. You ask the car to start, and as soon as it starts, you receive a confirmation back on your remote control. Having the knowledge that your car is warming up and the windows are being defrosted will give you peace of mind while you are a long distance away from it. Our team at Perfectionist Auto SoundSecurity in Anchorage would welcome the opportunity to meet with you when you are ready to purchase a remote starting for your car.

Additionally, you may contact us here if you require any information about any of our goods or services.

6 Common Remote Starter Issues And How To Solve Them

Despite the fact that we are unable to diagnose problems online, we would be pleased to schedule a troubleshooting visit for you at our facilities in Erie, Pennsylvania. We are professionals in both electrical system analysis and remote vehicle starting installation. Contact us today for a free quote.

We are a very busy company and are unable to answer to troubleshooting issues posted on this website, through phone, or via email due to the volume of requests. If this page does not provide you with the information you want, please contact your local remote start specialist.

Help! My Remote Car Starter doesn’t work!

As a remote starting specialist since 1999, Enormis Mobile Specialties in Erie, Pennsylvania, has built a solid reputation for excellence. With hundreds of remote starters installed over the years, Enormis has developed a devoted customer base in northern Pennsylvania and beyond. The question is, what happens when you ask your remote start to turn on and nothing happens? Being bundled up and heading out to your chilly, freezing vehicle is not very attractive during the winter months. The good news is that there are only six typical remote starting problems, none of which are life-threatening.

1. Hood Pin Switches Or Sensors

Probably the most common reason for a remote starting failing to activate is that the hood switch is either broken or not present. Once fitted beneath the hood of your car, it keeps the engine from starting when the hood is raised. It is a safety feature that is intended to prevent your car from starting accidently when someone is working in the engine compartment, since this might result in a harm to the person working there. The good news is that Enormis can swiftly and painlessly correct this situation.

If there is something ‘dangling’ from the firewall, it is possible that it is the hood sensor/switch, which should be linked to the hood.

If you don’t see anything, don’t get alarmed; ENORMIS may be using the factory-installed hood safety switch in this case.

2. Batteries In Your Remote Control

To be honest, whether you believe it or not, that remote control on your keychain requires batteries, which will ultimately degrade over time (reducing the range) and finally fail completely. Enormis has a large variety of batteries, and it is quite probable that they have the right ones in store for you. Possibly, you have recently had your batteries replaced someplace other than Enormis, and your remote has already stopped working properly. Our technicians have encountered faulty batteries installed wrongly, erroneous batteries installed incorrectly, insulators removed, and terrible batteries that expire extremely soon.

We can inspect both of them for you and replace the batteries if they are in need of replacement.

3. Improper Use

When it becomes chilly outside, are you the type of person who exclusively utilizes your remote starting to start your car? If this describes you, it is possible that you have not used it in some months.

Consider whether you may have forgotten the necessary process for starting your vehicle remotely. This is a more regular occurrence than you would imagine. Please check your system every autumn to ensure that it is in working order! Here’s a video that will be useful to you on this subject:

4. Module Reprogramming

Modern automobiles are controlled nearly entirely by the computer built inside the car. In layman’s terms, this indicates that your remote starter most likely included a data module as part of the installation process. It is possible for the starting brain to speak with the car computer in its native language since it has been configured with software that is specific to the particular vehicle. It is possible that the module will lose its programming data and the engine will not start in these rare cases.

Hondas have a reputation for requiring frequent reprogramming.

5. Valet Mode

Certain remote starting manufacturers include a safety feature known as valet mode to keep their products safe. Valet mode is intended to temporarily prevent the ability to start the vehicle from a distance, however it usually leaves the keyless entry mechanism operational. Keeping an eye on the parking lights may allow you to determine whether or not your car is in valet service mode. It’s possible that you are in valet mode if your vehicle’s lights are no longer flashing when you use the remote starting controller to lock or unlock it.

For those of you who purchased your remote start from us, we will be happy to help you through the process of removing the car from valet mode.

We would be delighted to assist you.

6. Remote Starter Switch Is Off

Certain kinds of remote starters are equipped with a switch that may be used to temporarily deactivate the remote starting while the vehicle is in motion. The switch may be located beneath your dashboard on the driver’s side, or it may be located in a fusebox. It is NOT intended to be easily accessed by the general public. Many times, it is accidently bumped, and all that is required is to turn it back on. Any of the circumstances listed above may apply to you or your car, and we are here to assist OUR CLIENTS WHO HAVE PURCHASED remote starts FROM US.

Our team is comprised only of individuals with extensive experience in automobile electrical systems.

We are not a traditional wheel and tire shop.

We are experts in everything pertaining to the electrical systems of automobiles, and we are here to help our customers.

You have our word on it, and we mean it.

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