Chevrolet Monte Carlo owners manuals
- Transmission Pressure Control Solenoid Failure can produce Random Shifting
- Speedometer or Other Instrument Panel Gauge May Run Erratically
- Intake Manifold Gaskets May Leak Coolant or Engine Oil
- Stalling caused by Mass Air Flow or Crankshaft Position Sensor Malfunction
- Instrument Cluster Stopped Running
- Engine Shuts Off at Operating Temperatures
- Multiple Electrical Issues
The Chevrolet Monte Carlo is a two-door coupe that was built and sold by the Chevrolet division of G.M. Receiving its name from the city with the same name, the Monte Carlo was sold as the original personal luxury automobile of the Chevrolet brand. Launched for the 1970 model year, the model series was created across six generations through the 2007 model year.
For the 1995 model year, the Monte Carlo was renewed, substituting the two-door Lumina. Sharing the GM's W-platform with the two-door Grand Prix, the Monte Carlo was positioned beyond the Camaro as the largest Chevrolet coupe. Following the abandonment of the Lumina, the Chevrolet Impala became the equivalent of the Monte Carlo. After the 2002 model year, the Grand Prix was abandoned, leaving the Monte Carlo as the biggest two-door coupe built by an American carmaker.
In reply to decreasing sales of the model range, Chevrolet ended the Monte Carlo after the 2007 model year. The Camaro and the Corvette are the sole two-door Chevrolet model series that remained. During much of its making, the Monte Carlo served the Chevrolet in car racing.
Chevrolet Monte Carlo known problems
Some of the common problems or complaints owners have about the Chevrolet Monte Carlo are: