Toyota Corolla owners have reported 71 problems related to car stall (under the engine and engine cooling category).
The contact owns a 2013 Toyota Corolla. The contact stated that while driving 50 mph, the power steering intermittently failed without warning. The vehicle became increasingly difficult to maneuver. Also, the contact mentioned that the vehicle stalled. The vehicle was taken to a dealer. The technician was unable to duplicate the failure. The vehicle was not repaired. The manufacturer was made aware of the failure. The failure and current mileage was 19,800.
See all problems of the 2013 Toyota Corolla.
While I was driving the car started stalling really bad and losing power, the engine light came up and I couldn't speed more than twenty five miles, because the car started trying to shut off on me in the middle of the street again. I took the car to get checked out and the troubleshooting codes came out as being the ignition coils due to the engine harness being bad, (difficult to believe I said ), cables don't go bad like that in florida.
See all problems of the 2009 Toyota Corolla.
Engine idle speed causes flutter and stall-like feel when stopping and stopped. Vehicle has had all routine maintanance per Toyota user's manual. Vehicle has had a "tune-up" from automotive shop per Toyota's specs. No problems have been found to eliminate this issue. Idle speed (rpms) drop below 500 and appear to need adjustment.
The contact owns a 2006 Toyota Corolla. The contact stated that while traveling approximately 65 mph, the vehicle suddenly stalled. The vehicle was able to be restarted but the failure recurred. The vehicle was taken to the dealer where it was found that the ecm had failed. The contact also mentioned that the vehicle was previously repaired under NHTSA campaign number 10v384000 (engine and engine cooling). The manufacturer was contacted about the failure. The failure mileage was approximately 110,000. The VIN was not available.
See all problems of the 2006 Toyota Corolla.
I was driving at 70 mph on the interstate when the car stalled out. We were able to pull to the side of the road luckily. It did start again but stalled again if I went over 40 mph. I had replaced the transmission the week before and had a transmission place check it out. They said the transmission is fine and that the error code is for the ecm. I had taken the care back to my transmission place (certified transmission in bellevue ne. ) and he had the same answer for me. I attempted to work with Toyota on this through their customer complaint dept. They referred me to nick anderson (customer care manager) at bellevue Toyota. He didn't care that the car is unsafe to drive or that it stalled on us going 70 mph on the interstate. All he cared about is that the care is over miles on the extended warranty (80,000) and he wouldn't do anything for me at all. I believe in companies that back there product and I no longer believe in Toyota. I have found out that there is a very strong chance that the reason I had to replace the transmission on this auto is because of the ecm that was misdiagnosed as transmission issues. I believe this to be true because I am having the same stalling issues that I had before the new transmission was put in. I feel that Toyota should at the very least repair/replace the faulty ecm at no additional cost to me.
See all problems of the 2004 Toyota Corolla.
I bought a used 2011 Toyota Corolla from beaver Toyota in santa fe, new mexico in September 2012. From the beginning I noticed a slight hesitation while driving. It felt like all of a sudden the car would slow down for just a couple of seconds, like a delay of some kind. I took it to the dealer and they felt nothing. It kept happening and I took it back and they drove and felt nothing. Finally, I was driving back from church in the daytime, thank god, and it just stalled like someone has just unplugged it (and its not electric) and all the engine lights came on and I made it to the emergency lane scared to death. I called aaa and they said let it sit for few minutes and try again and it started right up. He suggested I drive to a service station but it was Sunday and no one was open. I went into the dealer later that week and they didn't feel anything, no hesitation at all. I kept feeling it and my roommate drove it once thought she felt something. Took to back again and sat 5 hours while they ran diagnostics and said it showed nothing. They did replace a bolt I noticed the head had broken off on the license plate . . . Just mentioned in passing & that was $110 because the service rep said they had to drill thru the back plate to remove and put in new one! I would have never agreed to that. I looked on line and found an indpendant Toyota authorized repair shop that had great reviews and went there. Toy automan. They took me in at my appt time, one hour later the nice owner came out and handed me a release from Toyota dated September 6, 2011 that stated 2011 Corollas may exhibit a "monetary rpm decrease above 40 mph and/or reduced engine braking". I'm so tired of going into this dealer and getting nowhere. They had to know about this notice from Toyota and I must be naive realizing that a Toyota service dept. Would put a customer in danger for money. Help!.
See all problems of the 2011 Toyota Corolla.
Letter from senator hagan on behalf of constituent, re defective engine control module in his 2006 Toyota Corolla the consumer stated the defective engine control module caused the vehicle to not stop or just completely stall while driving. The consumer stated he did not receive a recall notice, until a week after paying for the repairs. He is seeking reimbursement.
The contact owns a 2003 Toyota Corolla. The contact stated that while driving approximately 25 mph, the vehicle stalled without warning. The contact mentioned that the vehicle was unable to be restarted. The vehicle was towed to a private mechanic where it was diagnosed that the engine needed to be replaced. The manufacturer was notified of the failure. The vehicle was not repaired. The approximate failure mileage and current mileage was 125,700.
See all problems of the 2003 Toyota Corolla.
When I stopped at a stop sign, it stalled and has done so on several more occasions since. I also had a problem on the freeway when I was going about 65 mph and it pulled back like it was going to stop but then finally went back up to speed. I just bought the car on 8/31/11 from a car dealer. I went on the Toyota owners website to register the next day and noticed that the previous owner had a stalling problem as well and had it looked at and nothing was found.
The contact owns a 2006 Toyota Corolla. The contact stated that while attempting a right turn, the vehicle stalled without warning. He was able to restart the vehicle but after a few minutes the failure recurred without warning. The vehicle was not taken to a dealer for inspection nor was it repaired. The manufacturer was not contacted. The failure and current mileage was 51,076.
Tl- the contact owns a 2005 Toyota Corolla. The contact stated that the vehicle stalled without warning. The contact stated that each time the vehicle stalled the check engine lamp illuminated on the instrument panel. The contact took the vehicle to the dealer and was told the engine control module needed to be replaced for a third time. The contact then asked the manufacturer about NHTSA campaign id number: 10v384 (engine and cooling) and was told that the vehicle was not included in the recall. The failure mileage was 60,000 and the current mileage was 130,000. Rl.
See all problems of the 2005 Toyota Corolla.
The contact owns a 2005 Toyota Corolla. The contact was driving approximately 25 mph when the steering wheel became very stiff and difficult to turn. The vehicle began to veer off into another lane and the contact stated that the engine began to exhibit signs if it were going to stall. Once the engine recovered, the steering wheel shifted and turned the vehicle back into its original lane. The vehicle was taken to an authorized dealer where the contact was awaiting a diagnosis. The failure and current mileage was 137,000.
The contact owns a 2007 Toyota Corolla. The contact was driving approximately 5 mph when the entire instrument panel illuminated and the vehicle stalled without warning. The contact was able to restart the vehicle. As the contact was reversing into a parking space, the vehicle stalled again. The vehicle was towed to an authorized dealer where the contact was informed that a catastrophic computer failure had occurred. The repairs were performed under warranty. The current and failure mileage was approximately 9,200. Updated 01/18/11
after the incident, the consumer contacted the manufacturer via phone. The consumer discovered a recall notice on the Toyota website regarding the engine control module that was issued on August 26, 2010. The consumer received a recall notice 2 weeks after the incident. Updated 02/22/11.
See all problems of the 2007 Toyota Corolla.
Car suddenly stalls, sometimes while at a stop but has happened when moving. Won't start for a little while then will start. Has happened 3-4 times in the past 5 months.
My 2004 Toyota Corolla suddenly had engine problems while driving, making a horrible metallic clanking as the car stalled. After having it towed to the nearest repair facility, the diagnosis was that pieces of the engine literally broke apart as if the metal was fatigued. The mechanic could not explain how this happened with only 117,000 miles on the car. It took over a month to find a used engine and scrape together the money needed for repairs. The entire engine was replaced, for a total of $2500. I was also forced to rent a car during this time, and the car rental amount is around $600.
I have a 2006 Corolla sport with 52,000 miles on it. Yesterday in my way home it stalled in the middle of the traffic. The car was towed to the nearest dealership. The service manager called me today stating that the computer or ecm had to be replaced. According to NHTSA action number : pe09054 NHTSA recall campaign number : n/a make / models : model/build years: Toyota / Corolla 2006 Toyota / Corolla matrix 2006 wondering how many owners of this type of vehicle had same problems, yet Toyota has not issue a recall to fix these issues. Serious accidents could happen if these issues are not addressed in timely manner.
On August 11, 2010, while driving our 2007 Toyota Corolla at about 40 mph the engine suddenly stopped running. We coasted and were able to get pulled off the road safely. The engine would not restart. We called our Toyota dealer service department and explained what was going on. They said there was a problem with the computer in the 2007 Corollas and that was probably what we were experiencing. We were instructed to have the car towed to the dealer and if that was the case, I. E. , computer failure, the tow charge and the repair would be covered under the vehicle warranty, they would hold a service spot open for us that very day and it would be taken care of when we arrived. They quoted a repair time of about 1 hour. We had the car towed to the dealer. It was a computer failure. The repair was completed in about the stated time. If this had happened on the highway in a construction zone where both sides of the road are lined with concrete abutments and there is no place to pull off our outcome may have been very different. It is frightening to think what could have happened to us with a stalled car in a highway construction zone with no way to get out of the flow of traffic. I think the fact that the car can just stop running while being driven has been underplayed.
The contact owns a 2005 Toyota Corolla. The contact stated that the vehicle would stall when decelerating. The vehicle would restart almost immediately. The vehicle was taken to a local repair facility yet the mechanic was unable to duplicate or diagnose the failure. The manufacturer was not contacted. The vehicle was not repaired. The VIN was unavailable. The failure mileage was 85,000.
My Toyota Corolla 2002 keeps wanting to stall. I've taken it in several times and mechanics says there is no problem. Not sure what to do.
See all problems of the 2002 Toyota Corolla.
Bought a used Toyota Corolla in texas at a Toyota dealer, on the way home to NY, after a few hundred miles, it died on the interstate and myself and my son spent the night in it, like the key was turned off. Loaded on a roll-back, and taken to a Toyota dealer, they said that they didn't know why, but they reprogrammed the computer. Now, $60 dollars poorer, down the road I go, another couple hundred miles, again it dies on the interstate, spent another night in it, onto another roll-back to another Toyota dealer. These folks tell me that I have bad computer sensors in the throttle body, they install a new one, charge me $1,300 dollars, and off I go, until a hundred miles down the road, it quits again on the interstate, this time on a dangerous spot on a blind curve. A police officer provided protection from on coming traffic until the tow arrived. Another rollback ride to the Toyota dealer. They do something more to it, down the road I go, finally making it home. Now I know that its not just my car. I think the Toyota company should have repaired the computer sensors in the throttle body at no charge. All three times that the Corolla quit, we were in a heavy traffic situation in the middle lane of a multi-lane interstate, and moving at the speed limit. We were extremely lucky that no one was hurt.
The contact owns a 2007 Toyota Corolla. The contact stated that the vehicle stalled without warning. The vehicle was towed to an authorized dealer. The vehicle was repaired by replacing the ecm yet the failure recurred. The contact stated the vehicle began to jerk violently before stalling. The vehicle was taken back to the dealer for further repairs. The VIN was not available. The current and failure mileage was 19,000.
Toyota issued a technical service (#ac002-06) bulletin regarding the condenser not being properly protected for the 05 and 06 Corolla models. They said that you could take the car to the dealership and they would install netting around the condenser- but if it is already broken- then you are out of luck. Mine has been broken for two years-now I am now spending over $500 to replace the condenser and my CO-worker drives an 06 model and hers has been broken for a year. This is a safety concern for people driving in extreme heat. We are taking a family trip to nv this weekend, so I had to bite the bullet and get mine fixed, but this is ridiculous. How can they admit a design flaw and then not fix it:( also- my car lost 4 hubcaps within 2 weeks from purchasing it and I have noticed several others around town with the same problem. While I got some cheap ones to replace the ones I lost- having your hubcaps fly off is a definite safety issue and concern.
2006 Toyota Corolla with 1zz-fe engine, less then 25,000 miles, has stalled at a stop sign/stop light when engine was warm. This has happened 3 times in the previous two months. The car has always re-started, but it is very unnerving, and I am worried about a more serious failure.
The contact owns a 2009 Toyota Corolla. The contact was driving approximately 45 mph when the vehicle began to lose engine power and the vehicle would not respond to the contact's attempts to accelerate. The vehicle then stalled as the contact coasted off the roadway. The contact was able to restart the vehicle, however the check engine warning indicator was illuminated. The vehicle resumed normal for a short period of time before the failure recurred. The failure would recur intermittently. The vehicle was taken to an authorized dealer where they informed the contact that the failure was related to the engine harness. The contact did not feel safe driving the vehicle. The vehicle was not repaired. The VIN was unavailable. The failure mileage was 40,161.
The contact owns a 2009 Toyota Corolla le. While driving at 35 mph, the vehicle abnormally accelerated and drove over a curb. The vehicle proceeded to accelerate yet the contact was able to stop the unintended acceleration. On a separate occasion while reversing, the vehicle stalled without warning. The contact was unable to get the vehicle into gear until he had someone manually push the vehicle. The vehicle was repaired yet the failure persisted. The VIN was not available. The failure mileage was 9,000 and the current mileage was 10,000. Updated 10/13/bf updated 10/19/10.
|Problem Category||Number of Problems|
|Engine And Engine Cooling problems||
|Check Engine Light On problems||
|Car Stall problems||
|Engine Exhaust System problems||
|Engine Cooling System problems||
|Emission Control problems||
|Engine Belts And Pulleys problems||
|Catalytic Convertor problems||
|Engine Stall problems||