Oxygen Sensor Replacement Estimate for Mercedes-Benz G500

Mercedes-Benz G500 Oxygen Sensor Replacement costs $177 on average. Following is a breakdown of the labor and parts estimates.

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YourMechanic Price
$177 to $187
Labor: $70 -$80
Parts: $107
Average Dealer price
$307
Average Shop price
$217
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CarServiceYourMechanic PriceShop/Dealer Price
2007 Mercedes-Benz G500V8-5.0LService typeOxygen Sensor - Rear/Lower/Downstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$185.65Shop/Dealer Price$239.97 - $345.76
2006 Mercedes-Benz G500V8-5.0LService typeOxygen Sensor - Front/Upper/Upstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$183.51Shop/Dealer Price$237.41 - $341.69
2004 Mercedes-Benz G500V8-5.0LService typeOxygen Sensor - Rear/Lower/Downstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$183.51Shop/Dealer Price$237.33 - $341.55
2005 Mercedes-Benz G500V8-5.0LService typeOxygen Sensor - Rear/Lower/Downstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$183.51Shop/Dealer Price$237.37 - $341.62
2003 Mercedes-Benz G500V8-5.0LService typeOxygen Sensor - Front/Upper/Upstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$185.65Shop/Dealer Price$239.99 - $345.79
2003 Mercedes-Benz G500V8-5.0LService typeOxygen Sensor - Rear/Lower/Downstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$185.65Shop/Dealer Price$239.96 - $345.74
2008 Mercedes-Benz G500V8-5.0LService typeOxygen Sensor - Front/Upper/Upstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$186.18Shop/Dealer Price$240.79 - $347.09
2007 Mercedes-Benz G500V8-5.0LService typeOxygen Sensor - Front/Upper/Upstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$183.51Shop/Dealer Price$237.41 - $341.68
Show example Mercedes-Benz G500 Oxygen Sensor Replacement prices

Parts required for a Mercedes-Benz G500 Oxygen Sensor Replacement

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Chris
17 years of experience
Chris is the best. He arrives early every time and is great.
2002 MERCEDES-BENZ G500 - DOOR DOES NOT LOCK OR OPEN INSPECTION
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Tien
18 years of experience
Tien was great, but the app/business made two errors. A. You switched mechanics on me at 9pm the night before. Tien was unaware of this switch and couldn't make it to my house in time when he found out the next morning. I understand you expect your mechanics to be responsive, but that's unrealistic...consequently the customer paid for it. B. A customer support rep reached out, with what I believe is an automated email, asking why I signed up but did not book an appointment. I had booked an appointment; this showed disorganization and hurt brand equity. All-in-all if Tien hadn't been awesome, quick, courteous my experience would have been very different. Positives: Very convenient service. I feel it should be cheaper with the reduced overhead of a mechanic shop, but with discount was very fair. Effective and quick, no hassle. Negatives: Y'all need a redesign on web. Haven't seen app, but web is kinda 2005-ish. Thanks for the oil change and I'll recommend y'all (and Tien) to some folks. Live long and prosper.
1998 MERCEDES-BENZ C280 - OIL CHANGE
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Blake
8 years of experience
Great communication;
2011 MERCEDES-BENZ ML350 - BATTERY REPLACEMENT
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Jared
11 years of experience
Jared was really personable and informative! He was running ahead of schedule so he contacted me to see if I would like him to come early. He not only took care of the known issue but was also thorough to find a secondary problem that I was unaware of. He made extra time for me to take care of both issues immediately! Great service and very competitive pricing will bring my business back whenever I should have need. Thanks!!!
2001 MERCEDES-BENZ E430 - SERPENTINE/DRIVE BELT REPLACEMENT
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All about Oxygen Sensor Replacement

With each new model year, manufacturers are adding more oxygen sensors to better manage engine operation. Some high performance engines have an oxygen sensor for each cylinder as well as one for the rear of each catalytic convertor. The sensors are located either underneath the hood or underneath the car. The oxygen sensors are connected (screwed) to the exhaust pipe, either in front or back of the catalytic converter. The front (upstream) sensors measure the amount of oxygen in the exhaust system. The purpose of the front oxygen sensor(s) is to measure how rich or lean the gases are as the gases exit the combustion chamber. Depending upon whether the exhaust gas is lean (high in oxygen content) or rich (low in oxygen content), the amount of fuel entering the engine is adjusted by the engine management computer to try and maintain an ideal mixture that produces the lowest emissions output from the catalytic convertor. Rear (downstream) sensors are located behind the catalytic converter. The purpose of the rear oxygen sensor(s) is to monitor the oxygen content of the exhaust gases leaving the catalytic convertor. If one or more of the oxygen sensors are faulty, your car may not pass the emissions test. If you drive your car with a faulty oxygen sensor, you may get poor gas mileage and it can damage the catalytic converter.

Oxygen Sensor Replacement Estimates for Popular Mercedes-Benz Models