Oil Change Estimate for Toyota Van Wagon

Toyota Van Wagon Oil Change costs $84 on average. Following is a breakdown of the labor and parts estimates.

Skip the repair shop - our mechanics come to you
YourMechanic Price
$84 to $91
Labor: $53 -$60
Parts: $31
Average Dealer price
$132
Average Shop price
$101
Get an instant quote for your car
Our mechanics come to you ・Backed by 12-month, 12,000-mile guarantee・Fair and transparent pricing
Get a quote
CarServiceYourMechanic PriceShop/Dealer Price
1988 Toyota Van WagonL4-2.2LService typeOil ChangeYourMechanic Price$86.02Shop/Dealer Price$105.29 - $138.60
Show example Toyota Van Wagon Oil Change prices

Meet some of our expert Toyota mechanics

Real customer reviews from Toyota owners like you.

331 reviews
Jamahl
15 years of experience
Absolutely wonderful service! Showed up on time and on schedule and completed an oil change and tire rotation in an hour! He was completely transparent and allowed me to learn more about my car.
2010 TOYOTA COROLLA - OIL CHANGE
Want Jamahl's expert advice? Ask your question now. Its free!
248 reviews
Stefan
12 years of experience
Stefan was very professional and took the time to answer any questions regarding the condition of the car. Highly recommend using Stefan for your auto needs. This was my first time using Your Mechanic and the home service is definitely a plus for anyone retired or just not readily able to leave your car with a service center located miles from home.
2005 TOYOTA SOLARA - OIL CHANGE
Want Stefan's expert advice? Ask your question now. Its free!
129 reviews
David
23 years of experience
Awesome job!
2011 TOYOTA 4RUNNER - OIL CHANGE
Want David's expert advice? Ask your question now. Its free!
112 reviews
Rod
12 years of experience
First of all, the repair was to my knowledge was correctly done and the problem solved. This is most important. He was courteous and helped me see the condition of my brakes, which one could not do with a shop repair. When you get away from that, there were multiple small problems. Some of these were with YourMechanic rather than Rod. He arrived 20 minutes late, not counting the time going to the wrong address. He did not call first, as I requested, so I could call the gate. The YourMechanic software would not allow me to enter my address correctly; Customer Service couldn't do it either. They put a note on the ticket saying what the correct address was, but he hadn't seen it, so he went to the wrong address. The estimate provided by YourMechanic indicated that the repair would take 2 3/4 hours. I thought this must be a really complicated repair (and the estimate seemed very reasonable for that, which is one reason I accepted it). He was done in an hour. I pointed this out to him and he had no explanation. I did not think to ask if a new (as opposed to remanufactured) part was being installed, and so far I have not received a reply when inquiring of YourMechanic whether this was the case. I was surprised that he wrote up an estimate for a further repair that I told him I was not doing now (replacing brake pads and turning rotors). He says in a report voice recording that I "refused" this repair. That is not what I remember, so we had a communications problem. He says in his recording that the left pads were 70% worn, although I don't remember that figure. But they definitely had considerable wear. The reason I am not doing a full brake job now, as I explained to him, is that this is a 2005 car with 117,000 miles on it, that is driven 3,000 miles a year, if that, and rarely over 40 mph. What particularly irritated me was that the statement had five boxes that were to indicate the condition of various parts of the car. He checked all of them as "excellent". No one would ever say that the tires on this car were in excellent condition. They have 50,000 miles on them. What this means is that he just checked all the boxes that way to finish sooner and be off to his next job, and the excellent ratings are meaningless. Finally, if you use YourMechanic you should be prepared for lots of emails, some of them repetitive, unnecessary, and unwanted. For example, after scheduling the repair, I received several emails encouraging me to do so.
2005 TOYOTA COROLLA - OIL CHANGE
Want Rod's expert advice? Ask your question now. Its free!

All about Oil Change

Engine oil is the lifeblood of the engine. The oil resides in the oil pan, which is under the car attached to the bottom of the engine. All internal (moving) parts of the engine need to be lubricated by the engine oil. Inadequate lubrication will cause the parts to wear out faster and eventually lead to engine failure. An oil filter keeps the oil clean and free of debris. If the filter is not replaced on a regular basis, it will get clogged and will not be able to pass oil into the engine.

Oil Change Estimates for Popular Toyota Models