Dodge W200 Series Transfer case fluid is low Inspection at your home or office.

Our certified mobile mechanics come to you 7 days a week between 7 AM and 9 PM.

Estimate price near me

Service Location

Customer Ratings

(8,530)

How A Diagnostic Works

Instantly book a certified mobile mechanic to come to you

Mechanic diagnoses the problem and quotes necessary repairs

Your vehicle is ready to go

Fair, upfront & transparent pricing for all services

Our certified mobile mechanics can come to you now.

Customer Ratings

(8,530)

Transfer case fluid is low Inspection Service

How much does a Transfer case fluid is low Inspection cost?

On average, the cost for a Dodge W200 Series Transfer case fluid is low Inspection is $95 with $0 for parts and $95 for labor. Prices may vary depending on your location.

CarServiceEstimateShop/Dealer Price
1962 Dodge W200 SeriesV8-5.2LService typeTransfer case fluid is low InspectionEstimate$114.99Shop/Dealer Price$124.99 - $132.49
1967 Dodge W200 SeriesL6-3.7LService typeTransfer case fluid is low InspectionEstimate$94.99Shop/Dealer Price$105.01 - $112.52
1965 Dodge W200 SeriesL6-3.7LService typeTransfer case fluid is low InspectionEstimate$94.99Shop/Dealer Price$105.01 - $112.52
1967 Dodge W200 SeriesV8-6.3LService typeTransfer case fluid is low InspectionEstimate$94.99Shop/Dealer Price$104.99 - $112.48
1963 Dodge W200 SeriesV8-5.2LService typeTransfer case fluid is low InspectionEstimate$94.99Shop/Dealer Price$105.02 - $112.55
1960 Dodge W200 SeriesL6-3.8LService typeTransfer case fluid is low InspectionEstimate$94.99Shop/Dealer Price$105.01 - $112.52
1966 Dodge W200 SeriesV8-5.2LService typeTransfer case fluid is low InspectionEstimate$99.99Shop/Dealer Price$109.87 - $117.28
1962 Dodge W200 SeriesL6-3.7LService typeTransfer case fluid is low InspectionEstimate$99.99Shop/Dealer Price$110.24 - $117.94
Show example Dodge W200 Series Transfer case fluid is low Inspection prices

If you have a four-wheel drive or an all-wheel drive car, you have more than just the engine and the transmission to worry about. You also have a transfer case, which is responsible for sending power from the transmission to all four wheels via drive shafts. If your transfer case fluid is low, there’s a problem that should be repaired before you can safely drive.

How this system works:

A transfer case does exactly what the name implies – it transfers power from the transmission to the wheels. However, it will work differently depending on the type of vehicle you drive. If you drive a four-wheel drive truck, then the primary wheels are driven by the driveshaft and the transfer case really only comes into play when you engage four-wheel drive mode. However, if you have an all-wheel drive vehicle, or an all-time four-wheel drive system, then the transfer case will be used at all times (because all four wheels must work at once, at all times).

The transfer case mounts to the end of the transmission, and a shaft extends from the transmission into the transfer case. Inside the transfer case, there are internal forks and gears that are responsible for transmitting the rotational power of the transmission to two other drive shafts – one going to the rear differential, and another going to the front differential. Within each differential, rotational power is split again, and redirected at 90 degrees to each wheel.

Common reasons for this to happen:

  • Leaking Input Seal at Transmission: If you’re experiencing low transfer case fluid, one of the first possible problems to consider is the input seal on the transmission side of things. Over time and through normal wear and tear, these seals will degrade, eventually letting fluid seep out.

  • Leaking Output Shaft Seal Rear: Another potential problem is the output shaft seal where the rear drive shaft attaches to the transfer case. Like the input seal on the transmission side, this one can also wear to the point that it begins to leak.

  • Leaking Output Shaft Seal Front: You have one other potential seal that might be leaking. This one is located where the front drive shaft connects with the transfer case. Like the other two we’ve mentioned, this seal will eventually degrade and begin to leak.

  • Leaking Vent Hose: While unlikely, it’s possible that you’re losing transfer case fluid from the vent hose.

  • Failed Speed Sensor Gasket: If your transfer case is equipped with a speed sensor, it’s possible that you’re leaking fluid around the sensor (the seal has failed).

  • Leaking Transfer Case Gasket: The transfer case gasket is a lot like an oil pan gasket in that it will eventually degrade to the point that it begins to leak fluid (all gaskets and seals on your vehicle are subject to wear, leakage and eventual failure).

What to expect:

A top-rated mobile mechanic will come to your home or office to inspect the leak from your transfer case, as well as the condition of all seals and the level of your fluid. The mechanic will then provide a detailed inspection report that includes the scope and cost of the necessary repairs.

How it's done:

The mechanic will inspect the transfer case first to determine the location of the leak. It may be necessary to clean old fluid from the transfer case and then test drive the vehicle to determine the actual source of the leak. The mechanic will also check the level of fluid.

How important is this service?

If your transfer case is leaking, the internals are in danger of experiencing high heat and friction. Just like your differentials and your transmission, the moving parts within the transfer case must be lubricated properly at all times, or damage will result (depending on the setup of your vehicle, damaged transfer case components could leave the vehicle unable to be driven). One of our professional mechanics can inspect your transfer case, determine the point of the leak, and repair the problem.

Fast and easy service at your home or office

Backed by 12-month, 12.000-mile guarantee


Meet some of our expert Dodge mechanics

Real customer reviews from Dodge owners like you.

Excellent Rating

(8,530)

Rating Summary
8,011
289
46
41
143
8,011
289
46
41
143

Chris

20 years of experience
448 reviews
Chris
20 years of experience
Dodge Dart L4-2.4L - Oil Change - Portland, Oregon
great Job

Brandon

20 years of experience
773 reviews
Brandon
20 years of experience
Dodge Grand Caravan V6-4.0L - Brake Caliper Replacement (Driver Side Rear, Passenger Side Rear) - Orlando, Florida
It poured rain yesterday and Brandon kept working on my car. He is focused, quick and efficient. My co-workers already want to use his services.

Cameron

14 years of experience
95 reviews
Cameron
14 years of experience
Dodge Neon L4-2.0L - Starter - Bonney Lake, Washington
Cameron stayed in constant with me from the day of the booking until he pulled up early at my location. I watched this young experienced mechanic work diagnostics to replacing the starter. My car is a little dodge neon with the engine and parts crammed together. He removed rusty bolts that had not been removed for 60000 miles. Cameron was polite..respectful..personable..and professional. I am 70 and a mechanically deficient woman. He clarified and explained every step until the job was completed. I recommend this mechanic to anyone needing any automotive work..and he is mobile eliminating any tow charge. Thank you Cameron.

Joseph

33 years of experience
540 reviews
Joseph
33 years of experience
Dodge Grand Caravan V6-4.0L - Exhaust Gas Recirculation/EGR Valve - Allen, Texas
"Dr. Joe" demonstrated a complete knowledge of my Dodge van. His service was expedient - he was here on time and made a thorough analysis of the "check engine light" and made the EGR valve replacement. I recommend him with no reservations!

Excellent Rating

(8,530)

Rating Summary
8,011
289
46
41
143
8,011
289
46
41
143
Number of Dodge services completed
93830+
services done by our mechanics
TOTAL NUMBER OF EXPERT Dodge MECHANICS
1400+
experts on our platform

Recent articles & questions

How to Get Paint Off Your Car
Removing car paint is necessary when repainting or restoring an older car. If you’re asking a professional to repaint or restore your car, then you won’t need to worry about doing it yourself (https://www.yourmechanic.com/article/how-to-paint-a-car-yourself). However, if you’re working on your...
P0520 OBD-II Trouble Code: Engine Oil Pressure Sensor/Switch Circuit Malfunction
P0520 means there is a problem with a circuit in the engine oil pressure sensor, likely due to the oil pressure switch being defective.
B1921 OBD-II Trouble Code: Air Bag Diagnostic Monitor Ground Circuit Open
B1921 means there is an issue with the airbag system diagnostic module, likely because of faulty electrical components.

why wont my car pass smog

There are many components that work together to ensure your vehicle produces low emissions. It can be something as simple as a vacuum leak or faulty PCV valve (https://www.yourmechanic.com/services/positive-crankcase-ventilation-pcv-valve-replacement), or even a faulty oxygen sensor (https://www.yourmechanic.com/services/oxygen-sensor-replacement) or catalytic converter (https://www.yourmechanic.com/services/catalytic-converter-replacement)....

My husband replaced the throttle body and petal switch. The light keeps coming on. How do you clear the codes? 2011 Dodge Caliber

Hi there - check the problem code that keeps coming up. I suspect a mismatch between the throttle position sensor (TPS) and the engine computer. The TPS has software in it that has to be coded specifically to the engine...

Second opinion] Had serpentine belt replaced under emergency Tech advised crank pulley was 5 groove and rest were 6 groove Hear loud ticking now

How can we help?

Our service team is available 7 days a week, Monday - Friday from 6 AM to 5 PM PST, Saturday - Sunday 7 AM - 4 PM PST.

1 (855) 347-2779 · hi@yourmechanic.com