20 Most Recent 1995 Buick LeSabre - Page 2 Questions & Answers


If you have not changed the crank sensor,CHANGE IT NOW..Also in warm climates NEVER use fuel with ethanol in it.If it was a anti theft alarm problem,you usually get a light on the dash.

1995 Buick... | Answered on May 01, 2017


Are you touching the bulb with your fingers when you install it? The oil on your skin will cause the glass to break or crack and will cause the bulb to fail, in short use rubbing alcohol to clean it and don't touch it with bare skin use a paper towel. Also is water leaking into the light fixture? I had this issue and I installed an LED bulb replacement and no more problems.

1995 Buick... | Answered on Mar 18, 2017


There are really only three answers to this, 1.The battery is defective (have it load tested) 2. The battery charging system in the car is defective (have that tested as well) 3. You have a parasitic draw from some light or other thing that is left on, visor lights are a common source of this type of draw.

1995 Buick... | Answered on Jan 17, 2017


Hello Rocky.

Sounds like it's time for a tune up or an ignition diagnostic.
The check engine light flashing is indicating an engine misfire.
This could be most commonly caused by a bad spark plug, bad ignition wires, bad ignition coil, bad fuel injector.
If the spark plugs have black streaks down the outside of them, replace the ignition wire set as well. This was a very common problem with these models.
Thank you for using FixYa.

KL

1995 Buick... | Answered on Dec 03, 2016


Sorry to say, that is one of those GM cars that is difficult to retrieve trouble codes without special scanners. It was on some '94 and '95 GM luxury or upscale models (your LeSabre was one), where they put in the new diagnostic connector that became standard on all cars built after 1996- and called OBD-2 (for On Board Diagnostics, second generation). The problem is, your '95 model is typical of all early '90's cars and trucks equipped with the OBD-1 system. It only has 2 digit trouble codes, and there are not a lot of them, only about 2 dozen in total. The whole system is OBD-1, but the diagnostic connector is configured like an OBD-2 connector.
Some shops might have the scanners necessary to work on your car, some with high end scanners. Of course, GM dealerships would have the right testers, but they are outrageous in prices.
I would try to find someone who could get the codes for you. What you describe sounds to me a lot like a bad Mass Airflow Sensor, or MAF sensor. That is just a guess, though, and why I recommended you try to see if there are trouble codes. There should be at least one.

1995 Buick... | Answered on Nov 25, 2016


Need to take to a shop with a GM tech 2 or higher scan tool. These tools can actually display various sensor readings and voltages in real time and can be used while driving the car to recreate the issue. These are super expensive scan tools so most shops don't have them. Call around or bite the bullet and have a dealer do it. The money you spend on a correct diagnosis will be saved by not throwing random parts at it based on guess work.

1995 Buick... | Answered on Nov 01, 2016


Visit the on-line store, know as reliable-store, they have the repair manuals. I'm sure you will get the solution of your problem.
Best Manuals

1995 Buick... | Answered on Oct 20, 2016


Vehicle handbook often contains fuse details and repair manuals contain a more general overview.

It will probably be necessary to test each fuse but removing the fuses for test should be avoided in order to ensure any accumulated memory in the electronics is maintained along with the radio code and possibly immobiliser code.

Very few fuses are completely insulated and most can be tested without removal using a slim pointed probe and a test lamp or buzzer. I have used an old air brake warning buzzer for many years because it draws enough current to indicate dirty connections that defeat voltmeters and electronic testers. A home-made test lamp with a large-ish bulb is equally effective but without the handy audible bit.

Ground one side of the tester and place the probe onto one end of the fuse and then the other. If current is detected on both ends of the fuse the circuit is live and the fuse ok.

Repeat with all the fuses.
If both ends are dead then switch on the lights or ignition and/or each accessory as applicable until all the fuses have been checked. When you discover a fuse that is live at one end and dead at the other you have found a culprit.

1995 Buick... | Answered on Jun 04, 2016


look for pressure switch on power steering pump or power steering pressure hose dirty or sticking idle air control

1995 Buick... | Answered on May 16, 2016


I found this info in your owners manual, if it won't work, I can't help you. Sorry.
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1995 Buick... | Answered on Apr 27, 2016


Should be on the right side of the engine under the exhaust crossover pipe by the thermostat housing.

1995 Buick... | Answered on Apr 13, 2016


fj3j0m0k8pqaaaaasuvork5cyii=# 4 fuse top panel

1995 Buick... | Answered on Apr 12, 2016

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