Stag 4x4 : Servicing : Service Booking - booking

By: Stag 4x4  06-Dec-2011
Keywords: Loan Vehicle

Name :

Telephone :
(Please include area code(ie,09))

Full Chassis Number :
Your Chassis Number is located on the radiator panel and/or on the left side of your windscreen and should be 17 digits long.

Vehicle Type :

The Current Date & Time is :

Please tell us your preferred Date and Time for your Service to be carried out:

An alternative Date and Time would be:

Please tell us what you would like doing (ie; general service) and if there are any particular problems you would like sorting out:

A loan vehicle is available at a cost of NZ $25 per day.
Yes, I would like to book the loan vehicle :
No, I do not require a loan vehicle :

To: "[email protected]".
The information in this article was current at 02 Dec 2011

Keywords: Loan Vehicle

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Stag 4x4 : Servicing

We Service all Land Rover models:- Range Rover;- Range Rover Sport;- Discovery;- Defender;- Freelander.We are located in New Lynn, Waitakere, so we are easily accessible to all in the Auckland region. We use high quality consumables and components throughout - examples being Valvoline Oils and EBC Brake Components. Whether it be a simple oil change, or an engine swap/re-build, we have the skills, tools and staff to do it all.


Stag 4x4 : Servicing : Service Booking - schedules

Every 10,000 kms the car should only need a Lube Service & general check over.This entails:- Air filter replaced- Engine oil & filter replaced- Check oil levels in diffs and transfer box- Grease the drive shafts- Top up window washer fluid- Under bonnet check- Visual check of the brake Pads. We use the LandRover Service Schedules and recommend that the interval of Service is every 10,000 kms.


Stag 4x4 : Upgrades/Extras : Suspension : EAS Troubleshooting

Once the system is restarted in the morning, the compressor must first fill up each bag to normal height, and then it must refill its empty reservoir tank back to capacity.2) The delay in the truck raising in the morning is due to a worn out compressor, which is typically due to problem number 1. The air leak eventually drains the reservoir and then the system is forced to deflate the remaining bags to keep the vehicle level.