I guess if you only go 1500 miles a year you can do April one year and October the next yearWhat he said
A $25 to $30 oil change once a year is the cheapest thing you are going to do to keep your car on the road! You currently can't fill your gas tank once for $30!I think I'd spring for another filter before running it 2yrs. With most of us being hyper maintenance OCD types that would keep me up at night.
Sorry buddy,I don't know. My forum name was picked after The second album by the band Mushroomhead.I guess if you only go 1500 miles a year you can do April one year and October the next year
Hey Superbuick, I am a buick guy I'm looking a a 1963 Buick Electra 4 door hardtop in great condition for a relatvely normal price
Do you know what tranny that year has behind a 401 Nailhead 4bbl? I don't recall if its a dynaflow or the old hydramtic, It think it''s too old for the Super turbine 400
thanks - Ken
I wouldn't leave oil in sump more than a year even if it's make of gold. Just my 2 cent.WIERD, I have a 19 Frontier with 24K and I only run about 4k ayear, was wondering the same thing. I change oil last July and only put 2300 on it. I may try to hold out til fall before I change again.
Just wondering if interval was ok with LOW usage.
stangguyJust wondering what the consensus of you all would be. My 17 Frontier with 33k miles is only driven less than 5k per year. about 1/2 the miles are short trip, but it is always long enough to bring the coolant up to full temp. The other 1/2 is 90 miles one way then back the next day. Sometimes much longer. I use full synthetic oil and Fram Ultra filter. I am thinking that maybe once a year is possibly even overkill on oil changes, but assuming I do change yearly, which would you do, spring or fall?? I am also thinking that the filter could do 2 years. I know some will say change filter when oil, and I usually do, but with a quality filter like the ultra, isn't changing at 5k a waste? OH, maybe I should say that the truck is always garaged in a garage that never gets down to freezing in winter, or over 90 in summer.