Join Date: Feb 2009
Location: Northern Ontario, Canada
Drives: 2013 Sonata GLS, 2009 Venza AWD V6, 2010 Toyota Corolla, 2008 Pontiac G5, 2010 Mazda 3 G
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but if they say every things tight how can i get them to replace them??
The noise makes the car sound like a12 year old **** box.
Specifically what links are they? Sway?
I also get a vibration that seems to come n go on the highway steering wheel doesn't shake its in my calves,top of dash I can see dash vibrating a bit same with gauges hood and a pillar.
I have had all the tires etc checked. I think I can hear a weird noise when I start and stop the car like a little shake and squeak just as it starts to crank over or just as engine stops spinning.
I wonder if it's all related..
Time to trade that POS in - buy something different than a Hyundai ....
I am picking up sarcasm from you,(forgive me if I'm wrong) it's not my problem this car has been a problem child from day one.
I have been driving their products since my 1985 pony, probably a lot longer than you.
Accept the fact that Hyundai still like anyone else makes a lemon.
It's HMC Canada's that's making me not want another.
I don't want to throw a wrench in this thread, but it's starting to get off topic, so let's stay on track with the suspension issue.
I think you have received more than ample information from myself and other members that posted about a potential solution that hasn't been explored (endlink), so start there. The endlinks are about $35-45 per side at the dealer. Buy one and replace the side that is making the noise. Worst case, you spend $35-45 to troubleshoot which is not much and best case, it resolves the problem and you can replace the other side as a preventative measure.
Normally, a car's value based upon the type of sale goes something like:
trade-in <= wholesale << private party < dealer retail
The only time you are going to get a trade value higher than wholesale is if the dealer is making a killing off of the vehicle you are buying. I had this happen once; I traded two vehicles on two different vehicles, and the dealer sold my trades for less than I got from him. But it turns out he had seriously low-balled the previous owner of one of the vehicles I bought, so he made profit on the entire chain of sales.
Remember that a trade-in is only as valuable to the dealer as what similar stock is worth, and that is essentially wholesale price.
If you really want to get rid of your '11, you can shop it to different dealers or try to sell it yourself in a private party sale. Of course, without the title in hand, you will take at least a small hit on the private party price, too.
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