NAPA's Premier Service Centert

Auto Maintenance Reminder

by Fred on October 20, 2011 · 0 comments

in Recommended Vehicle Maintenance

 FLS4778

Oil Change Reminder Labels and Stickers

Author: Adam Landrum

Oil change reminder labels and stickers are the best ways of keeping a record of routine maintenance of your vehicle. Nobody remembers when was the oil in the car changed or when did the car last go in for servicing?

With the change in times, the lifestyle of the people has changed significantly. There is so much pressure of work and personal life that we generally tend to forget the little but the most important things in life like changing the oil in the car or sending it for servicing. In situations like this, oil change reminder labels and stickers are a blessing. They remind us of the trivial things in life, which are of high consequence.
Oil change reminder labels and stickers serve not only as reminders but also as advertisements. Oil change reminder labels and stickers can be custom made as per your needs. You can get any information printed on the stickers and labels. Be it your company logo or business logo, they all can appear or the oil change reminder stickers and labels. This acts as a free advertisement for your company, which is very important in today’s highly competitive and money driven world.

The oil change reminder labels and stickers are easy to read and come with no adhesive. This makes your work all the more easy. Moreover, since these stickers and labels are custom made you can get any information printed on them and you will get discount on grouping different locations.

All the oil change reminder labels and stickers are printed on printers, which are preprogrammed with your company’s information as well as whatever information you want to print on the stickers and labels.

Oil change reminder labels and stickers are made of very good static material, which helps these stickers and labels to stick to any window or smooth surface. Moreover, the adhesive used is of very high quality and does not leave any residue when the sticker is peeled off.

Oil change reminder labels and stickers are being used by most people now. And they are a big hit with them. So do not wait anymore. Get your oil change reminder stickers and labels now. Get it made according to your requirements and forget about the due date of oil change. You will never again need to remember the last time you got your car oil changed!

Article Source: http://www.articlesbase.com/automotive-articles/oil-change-reminder-labels-and-stickers-19166.html

About the Author

Adam Landrum is well known author who writes for oilchangestickers.com

Frequently Asked Questions

  1. QUESTION:
    Maintenance Req’d light in Civic?
    I have a 2002 Honda Civic EX and the yellow maintenace required light is on. Nothing seems wrong with car.
    It seems like when I first bought the car this happened and I took it to Auto Zone, they plugged the diagnostic thing in and figured out its a reminder to maintain your vehicle. They showed me how get it to go out but it’s been so long I can’t remember. Has anyone had this happen?

    • ANSWER:
      Push and hold the trip reset button on your dash, with the button still pressed, turn the key to ACC (dash lights, radio comes on but car doesn’t start) Hold button until light starts to flash, it’ll do this for about 5 seconds, and should take about the same amount of time to stop flashing. After it stops turn key off and it should be reset.

  2. QUESTION:
    What could we do to get our money back? Help please.?
    We purchased a used car from a private owner 1.5 months ago. Right after purchasing the car we found the service engine soon light was on, we thought it was just a reminder of routine maintenance and did not pay special attention to it. As we drove the car more we found the gas mileage was awful and sometimes there was problems with starting the engine. So we took the car to auto repair and they detected serious engine problems and said the car was losing power awfully. The total repair would cost round 2000 bucks. They said the previous owner must have known the serious defect and intentionally cheated on us when selling the car by temporarily cutting off the service engine light. Is there any way we can get some of money back? We called the previous owner like crazy but she never answered the phone or got back to our messages. What could we do? Get a lawyer, file small court claims or something else? What’s the chance for us to get some money back? Thanks!

    • ANSWER:
      when you buy a car from an individual ,its bought as is,with no warranty on it at all,all you can do is repair it or junk it,the previous owner will not be held liable for any used car no court system will make them pay for repairs,and you wont get no money back,they will tell you that you should have had the car checked out really good before you bought it,and that you should have done,sorry for your loss,but that’s the bare facts,your stuck with it,good luck.

  3. QUESTION:
    What could we do to get our money back? Help please.?
    We purchased a used car from a private owner 1.5 months ago. Right after purchasing the car we found the service engine soon light was on, we thought it was just a reminder of routine maintenance and did not pay special attention to it. As we drove the car more we found the gas mileage was awful and sometimes there was problems with starting the engine. So we took the car to auto repair and they detected serious engine problems and said the car was losing power awfully. The total repair would cost round 2000 bucks. They said the previous owner must have known the serious defect and intentionally cheated on us when selling the car by temporarily cutting off the service engine light. Is there any way we can get some of money back? We called the previous owner like crazy but she never answered the phone or got back to our messages. What could we do? Get a lawyer, file small court claims or something else? What’s the chance for us to get some money back? Thanks!

    • ANSWER:
      If you purchased the car from a private owner, there is no “warranty” unless you signed some sort of contract that specified that. You will almost certainly be unable to collect any money from her, as it is the responsibility of the buyer to know what they are buying (by taking it to your mechanic, etc).

      You can sue her if you want to, but I doubt you will win.

  4. QUESTION:
    What could we do to get our money back? Help please.?
    We purchased a used car from a private owner 1.5 months ago. Right after purchasing the car we found the service engine soon light was on, we thought it was just a reminder of routine maintenance and did not pay special attention to it. As we drove the car more we found the gas mileage was awful and sometimes there was problems with starting the engine. So we took the car to auto repair and they detected serious engine problems and said the car was losing power awfully. The total repair would cost round 2000 bucks. They said the previous owner must have known the serious defect and intentionally cheated on us when selling the car by temporarily cutting off the service engine light. Is there any way we can get some of money back? We called the previous owner like crazy but she never answered the phone or got back to our messages. What could we do? Get a lawyer, file small court claims or something else? What’s the chance for us to get some money back? Thanks!

    • ANSWER:
      I asked my husband about this as he deals with car dealers and private sellers on car sales. Here’s what he said.

      A car dealer, when selling a used car, is bound by law, and cannot sell a lemon if he knows it’s a lemon. You can sue him for it.

      A private seller is a bit trickier. Even the fact that they had to have known of the defect doesn’t mean that you have recourse, because you basically bought the car “as-is.” It ends up being a matter of her word against yours about when the problems developed, and whether or not she knew she was selling you a bad car.

      Here’s what I think you should do. You should file against her in small claims court. Since I am imagining you paid more for the car than what you can sue for in small claims court, I would sue her for the cost of the repairs. You said that the mechanics who worked on it said that the previous owner must have known about the problems, and probably did something to short-circuit the “check engine” light. Well, get a signed statement from them stating that, and have it notarized by a notary. Or, if you go with getting an attorney, have the attorney get the statement. You should be able to do it alone, however, and avoid a lawyer, as you should be able to get the statement on your own, and filing in small claims court does not require an attorney. Just gather as much information as you can, and file against her for the cost of the repairs. You may not get the entire K, but I imagine you will get at least part of it, especially if you can get the mechanic who worked on it to repeat what they told you for a statement, and have that notarized. Also, you say that you have tried to contact the previous owner to get her to work with you on it. Try it again, and keep a record of the calls you make to her, and the fact that she isn’t answering them. Another thing which would be good to have, if you still have it, is the ad she ran, if she did run one, where she offered to sell the car.

      I have been to court before on things, and the one thing I do know for certain is that the best kind of ammunition is ANY ammunition you can get. If you can get something stating not only that the problem must have existed before you bought the car, and that she must have known about it and tinkered with the vehicle so that you wouldn’t know, I think you can probably convince a judge in small claims court that you got taken for a ride.

      What she did was morally wrong. That’s a given. There may or may not be laws in your state which help protect you against that, and you need to look into that, as well. Gather up as much information as you can, especially the mechanic’s statements, and then take her to court, and hope that the judge sets things to right.

      I am sorry you are having to deal with this, and I wish you the very best possible outcome.


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