1991 Mercedes-Benz 190E Transmission Service

Take Time for Your Mercedes-Benz 190E Transmission

Automatic or manual transmission, Firestone Complete Auto Care can help. Schedule a transmission service or repair today.

What Does Your Mercedes-Benz 190E Transmission Do?

The transmission delivers power from the motor to your wheels so that you can drive at your desired speed. Because of the transmission’s responsibility to translate the right dose of power into the right amount of speed, a small transmission issue can put a big dent in your 190E’s performance. Such problems aren’t hard to spot. 1991 Mercedes-Benz 190E transmission problems can show up as shifting delays, grinding or jumping during acceleration, a feeling of shakiness, or whistling noises and a burning smell coming from under the hood. If you ignore Mercedes-Benz 190E transmission issues you might notice your fuel economy decrease or find that your 190E isn’t working at all.

Mercedes-Benz Transmission Recommendations for 1991 190Es

Your 190E’s transmission should be inspected routinely, according to Mercedes-Benz. Specifically, the transmission fluid in your 190E should be exchanged regularly with Mercedes-Benz-approved fluid. Our expert techs are familiar with 1991 190E services and perform them according to Mercedes-Benz-recommended specifications. As soon as you suspect something’s wrong with your 190E’s transmission, book an appointment at your local Firestone Complete Auto Care to help diagnose, treat, and prevent major transmission issues.

Mercedes-Benz 190E Transmission Service Pricing

We work to keep the average cost for Mercedes-Benz 190E transmission fluid changes and repairs affordable. Visit your local Firestone Complete Auto Care and we’ll give your car a free Courtesy Check. We’ll give your 190E a check-up so you can make informed service and repair decisions. Whether your vehicle needs a transmission fluid exchange or preventative maintenance, you can trust our Triple Promise: Fixed Right. Priced Right. Right on Time.

1991 Mercedes-Benz 190E Transmission Q&A

  • Is it bad to ride the brakes in your Mercedes-Benz? Riding the brakes (keeping your foot lightly pressed on the brake pedal for a long time) can lead to transmission issues over time. Pay attention to how often you apply your brake and use engine braking when possible.
  • How much can I tow in a Mercedes-Benz 190E? Think twice before offering to tow something for a friend, no matter how small. Defying your 190E towing capacity can spell trouble for the transmission system. Check your owner's manual to ensure you have the proper towing setup and aren't going over your towing capacity.
  • When should I have my 190E's transmission fluid checked or exchanged? Regularly checking and exchanging your 1991 190E’s transmission fluid is one of the best ways to help the transmission system perform. About every 30,000 to 60,000 miles is a good timeframe for having your transmission fluid inspected and perhaps changed. Service intervals can vary depending on how you use your Mercedes-Benz, so check with your technician first. The good news is that transmission fluid leaks are affordable to repair and easy to spot.
  • Can Mercedes-Benz 190E transmission fluid leak? Over time, transmission fluid can leak from your Mercedes-Benz 190E, potentially causing transmission problems. A transmission fluid leak may be caused by a damaged transmission pan, faulty transmission cooler lines, worn-out seals, a cracked transmission housing, or an overfilled transmission.
  • Who fixes Mercedes-Benz 190E transmission leaks? Look to your local Firestone Complete Auto Care for 190E transmission system diagnostics and repairs. Schedule an appointment online today.
  • Should I avoid driving my Mercedes-Benz 190E if there is a transmission fluid leak? Driving your 190E with a transmission fluid leak is highly discouraged. Transmission fluid is vital to the smooth operation of your transmission system, and a leak can put the entire system at risk. A transmission fluid leak may lead to decreased performance, overheating, and possibly even transmission failure.