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If your convenience lights, turn signals, seat warmers, stereo, headlights or other electronic components suddenly stop working, chances are you have a fuse that has blown out. The video above shows how to check and change blown fuses in the engine bay of your 1996 Toyota Corolla in addition to where the fuse box diagram is located. Fuses should always be the first thing you check if your Corolla is experiencing electrical difficulties because they are relatively easy and inexpensive to change yourself. The more electronics your Corolla has, the more fuses it has. Some Toyotas have multiple fuse boxes in the engine bay, so be sure to find the fuse(s) in question. Some components may have multiple fuses, so make sure you check all of the fuses that are linked to the component that is no longer working properly.
If you need to replace a blown fuse in your Corolla, make sure you replace it with one that has the same amperage as the blown fuse. If checking and replacing the fuse for the component in question doesn't work, we recommend seeking assistance from a trusted professional mechanic. They should be able to figure out if the component needs to be replaced or if there is a short or some other problem with your Corolla.
DRLs are on more than your headlights. They burn out faster and should be replaced regularly1996 Toyota Corolla 1.6L 4 Cyl.
Got a short fuse? Don't blow a fuse, change it!1996 Toyota Corolla 1.6L 4 Cyl.
Learning how to jump your car before you need to is an excellent idea1996 Toyota Corolla 1.6L 4 Cyl.
Don't be the guy with your third brake light burnt out1996 Toyota Corolla 1.6L 4 Cyl.
Stop! Checking your brake fluid from time to time is a great way to ensure safe stopping1996 Toyota Corolla 1.6L 4 Cyl.
Harsh downshifts? Slipping gears? You might be low on transmission fluid1996 Toyota Corolla 1.6L 4 Cyl.