1995 Toyota Camry Repair and Maintenance

A guide to problems, costs, maintenance and repair for your 1995 Toyota Camry

1995 Toyota Camry Problems

Power Steering Pump and Hoses May Leak and Need Replacing

The power steering pump and power steering hoses tend to develop leaks, particularly in the V6 models.

Check Engine Light Due to Failed Oxygen Sensor Component

The Check Engine Light may illuminate because a component of the oxygen sensor stops working. As a result the engine computer is unable to determine the proper ratio of air to fuel for the engine. Replacing the failed oxygen sensor should correct this concern.

Motor Mount on Passenger Side May Wear Out on Higher Mileage Vehicles

One or more motor mounts may wear out on cars with high mileage. This will put extra stress on the other mounts, and the faulty mount(s) should be replaced.

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1995 Toyota Camry Questions

Everything in my car works but it won't start it just clicks. (2 answers)

My toyota camry is a 94/95. It will not start it just clicks when I turn the key. The windows, lights and every thing else works fine. We pumped the gas and break for a while and it worked but now it's not. It started having this problam at the beginning of fall. Is it the starter?

Will a 96 fix in my 95 (2 answers)

The 96 has a crank sensor I was told to disregard the sensor when installing 96 into my 95 2.2

My car failed the emission test where do I find out what to fix (1 answer)

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1995 Toyota Camry Recalls

Recall 99V307000

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1995 Toyota Camry Reviews

I bought this used in 2007 from a kia dealer with 248,000 miles as I turned in my 2007 328i BMW $40K leased car. Now 2014 and still drives brand new with over 307,000 miles. Please note I changed the oil with high mileage oi1 every 3K miles along with adding Lucas engine stop leak (does NOT leak). Note: Older cars need more TLC. I replaced the rack when I bought it. I replaced the EGR valve/sen...
Like a fine wine, 1995 was an exceptional year for the Camry. They kept it simple, strong and with a surprising amount of design finesse. The engine and trans simply will not die, or shoe signs of wear long into the 100 and 200's with regular fluid changes. The key to life here is not to force high torque out of her. She will float with just the right amount of stop and go as long as you treat ...
My Camry has 225K miles and is still going strong. This car convinced me to keep buying Toyota vehicles

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