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The Following brands are available based on your search.

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Best Selling Genuine Replacement Fuel Tanks

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Dorman
1993 GMC Sonoma Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-165AC26    576-323  New

gm16b , 15961070

Qty:
$110.54
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • ; 20 Gallon Replacement Tank for 13.2 Gallon Tank
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 20
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 13.5
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank , Lock Ring, O Ring
    • Width: 14.75
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Body
1993 - GMC Sonoma Extended Cab Pickup
Dorman
1985 GMC S15 Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-165AC26    576-323  New

gm16b , 15961070

Qty:
$110.54
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • ; 20 Gallon Tank Pump in Tank
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 20
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 13.5
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank , Lock Ring, O Ring
    • Width: 14.75
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
1985 - GMC S15
Dorman
1985 GMC S15 Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-165AC26    576-323  New

gm16b , 15961070

Qty:
$110.54
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • ; 20 Gallon Replacement Tank for 13.2 Gallon Tank Pump in Tank
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 20
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 13.5
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank , Lock Ring, O Ring
    • Width: 14.75
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Drive Type
1985 - GMC S15 RWD
Dorman
1995 GMC Sonoma Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-165AC26    576-323  New

gm16b , 15961070

Qty:
$110.54
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • ; 20 Gallon Tank
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 20
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 13.5
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank , Lock Ring, O Ring
    • Width: 14.75
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
1995 - GMC Sonoma
Dorman
1994 Chevrolet C35 Fuel Tank - Front Dorman

P311-1B41398    576-343  New

15019918 , gm23b

Qty:
$110.56
Dorman Fuel Tank  Front
  • ; 25 Gallon Tank
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 25
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 14.13
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank , Lock Ring, O Ring
    • Width: 16.5
Brand: Dorman
Position: Front
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
1994 - Chevrolet C35 Front
Dorman
2000 GMC C3500HD Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-1B41398    576-343  New

15019918 , gm23b

Qty:
$110.56
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • ; 25 Gallon Tank
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 25
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 14.13
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank , Lock Ring, O Ring
    • Width: 16.5
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Fuel Type
2000 - GMC C3500HD DIESEL
Dorman
2000 Ford Lobo Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-1EFB27C    576-951  New

F44B , 4L3Z9002LA , XL3Z9002BA , 1L3Z9002LA , 1L3Z9002BA

Qty:
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • ; 24.5 Gallon Tank
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 24.5
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 13.25
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank
    • Width: 13
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Drive Type Region Wheel FeedBase
2000 - Ford Lobo RWD Mexico 119.9
Dorman
2002 Lincoln Blackwood Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-1EFB27C    576-951  New

F44B , 4L3Z9002LA , XL3Z9002BA , 1L3Z9002LA , 1L3Z9002BA

Qty:
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 24.5
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 13.25
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank
    • Width: 13
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2002 - Lincoln Blackwood
Dorman
2001 Ford Lobo Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-1EFB27C    576-951  New

F44B , 4L3Z9002LA , XL3Z9002BA , 1L3Z9002LA , 1L3Z9002BA

Qty:
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • ; 24.5 Gallon Tank 139.0 Inch Wheelbase
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 24.5
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 13.25
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank
    • Width: 13
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Body Region
2001 - Ford Lobo Crew Cab Pickup Mexico
Dorman
2001 Ford Lobo Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-1EFB27C    576-951  New

F44B , 4L3Z9002LA , XL3Z9002BA , 1L3Z9002LA , 1L3Z9002BA

Qty:
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • ; 24.5 Gallon Tank 120.0 Inch Wheelbase
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 24.5
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 13.25
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank
    • Width: 13
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Drive Type Region
2001 - Ford Lobo RWD Mexico
Dorman
2002 Ford Lobo Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-1EFB27C    576-951  New

F44B , 4L3Z9002LA , XL3Z9002BA , 1L3Z9002LA , 1L3Z9002BA

Qty:
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • ; 24.5 Gallon Tank 139 In. Wheelbase
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 24.5
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 13.25
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank
    • Width: 13
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Body Region
2002 - Ford Lobo Crew Cab Pickup Mexico
Dorman
1999 Ford Lobo Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-1EFB27C    576-951  New

F44B , 4L3Z9002LA , XL3Z9002BA , 1L3Z9002LA , 1L3Z9002BA

Qty:
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • ; 24.5 Gallon Tank 120 In. Wheelbase
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 24.5
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 13.25
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank
    • Width: 13
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Drive Type Region
1999 - Ford Lobo RWD Mexico
Dorman
1997 Ford F-250 HD Fuel Tank - Rear Dorman

P311-201F2A5    576-121  New

F3TZ9002A , F6TZ9002A , F1G

Qty:
$91.58
Dorman Fuel Tank  Rear
  • ; 18 Gallon Tank
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 18.2
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 7.88
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank , Lock Ring, O Ring
    • Width: 27
Brand: Dorman
Position: Rear
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
1997 - Ford F-250 HD Rear
Dorman
1998 Ford F-250 Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-201F2A5    576-121  New

F3TZ9002A , F6TZ9002A , F1G

Qty:
$91.58
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • ; Over 8,500 Lb. GVW 18 Gallon Tank
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 18.2
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 7.88
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank , Lock Ring, O Ring
    • Width: 27
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
1998 - Ford F-250
Dorman
1997 Toyota Corolla Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-4F4A0E7    576-851  New

7700102900 , 7700112660 , 7700112931 , TO14A

Qty:
$143.74
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 13
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 8.5
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank , Lock Ring, O Ring
    • Width: 37.5
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
1997 - Toyota Corolla
Dorman
2002 Honda Accord Fuel Tank Dorman

P311-1BCB261    576-971  New

17500S84A00 , HO14A

Qty:
$191.37
Dorman Fuel Tank
  • Product Attributes:
    • Capacity: 17.2
    • Fuel Tank Coating: Paint
    • Height: 11.5
    • Package Contents: Fuel Tank , Lock Ring, O Ring
    • Width: 24.5
Brand: Dorman
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2002 - Honda Accord

Latest Fuel Tank Repair and Installation Advice

CarJunky AutoAdvice

draining a fuel tank

Showing 6 out of 7 Posts | Show 1 Hidden Posts
Question From angelekrose on draining a fuel tank

1999 saturn sc1

what is a safe way to drain the fuel tank. The anti theft on the gas tank is not allowing me to siphon gas out very well. i need to change the fuel pump which is located in the fuel tank.

thank you.

Response From Hammer Time

There is no easy way. The tank has to be dropped with the fuel in it.

Response From angelekrose

that is a bummer. it was filled right before it happened:(

Response From Hammer Time Top Rated Answer

Once you remove the filler hose from the tank nipple, you may be able to siphon through there. If not, you're pretty much screwed. It happens to me all the time.

Response From angelekrose

thanks for responding

Response From angelekrose

a freind of mine is thinking about drilling a hole in it? then patching it up. i told him didnt think it was very safe. would it work?

Response From nickwarner

a freind of mine is thinking about drilling a hole in it? then patching it up. i told him didnt think it was very safe. would it work?

NNNNNNNNNNNOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO!!!!!!!!

That friend is on track to earn a Darwin Award. A drill uses an electric motor. An electric motor creates sparks inside it where the brushes contact the armature. Try running one in a room with no lights on and look through the vents on the side. You'll see a little spark show. So the drill bit punches through the tank, gas spurts out, hits a nice juicy spark and your local fire department gets a workout along with the local mortician having a closed casket funeral or two. Bad bad bad bad idea and I'm glad you didn't let him do it.

It does seem that Murphy's Law kicks in with fuel pumps, as they never seem to go out when on empty but will readily quit on a full tank. We deal with it all the time. I like to use a transmission jack to support the tank solidly. You can try as Hammer suggested to get the fill hose off and see if you can get a siphon tube in that way. If that method doesn't work, and you can't get ahold of a transmission jack, you can make something that will help. I will assume you have a full-sized floor jack or can borrow one.

The pad that contacts your car on those has a peg on the bottom of it that slides into a hole to keep it in place. Take it off and measure the diameter and length. Now go to a local welding shop and have them cut a piece of round stock or pipe that size and weld it to the center of an 18"x18" piece of 3/16 steel plate. Put that on your jack in place of the original pad and you will have a solid platform that will help hold up the weight.

Bear in mind that a shop jack isn't wide like a trans jack, so it tends to get very tippy when you use something like this. A lot of finess and good centering of the load are needed. Absolutely do not use a trouble light with an incandescent bulb in it. Should anything hit it while working on the fuel system you get a shower of sparks with a bunch on gas fumes and we're back to the fallout of the drill idea.

Your best bet is to look in the yellow pages for a tool rental place and rent a proper transmission jack. Its not that much money and the safest and easiest way to do this. Once you get the tank out just siphon the fuel into cans and pour it back in when you get the tank bolted back up. I suggested the steel plate idea as I used it once when I was about 16 and in a pinch. An extra set of hands to steady the tank on its way down will be needed if you try it.

1992 Blazer fuel tank removeal

Showing 2 out of 3 Posts | Show 1 Hidden Posts
Question From Rick Cummings on 1992 Blazer fuel tank removeal

Trying to remove the fuel tank from my 1992 full size Chevy Blazer. I have removed the skid plate and the fuel tank straps along with the filler neck. Problem is the tank will not drop out. Thought the straps were the only thing that held the tank on, am I missing something?

Response From DanD

I’ve seen the insulation that protects the tank from vibrations will cause the tank to actually stick to the body. If your fairly sure you’ve all the straps undone, take a pry bar to it and see if it’s just stuck to this gasket like material?

Dan.

Response From way2old Top Rated Answer

Also try moving it to one side or the other to see if it is hanging on the rear springs.

Honda Passport Fuel Tank Sending Unit

Showing 2 out of 3 Posts | Show 1 Hidden Posts
Question From Guest on Honda Passport Fuel Tank Sending Unit

I need to replace a fuel tank sending unit in my 2001 Honda Passport. Any idea where to find the sending unit? I heard under the passenger seat or the back cargo area but I would like to know for sure before I start tearing apart areas I dont need to. Thanks.

Response From way2old Top Rated Answer

According to my oinforamtion, the fuel tank needs to be removed to replace the sending unit.

Response From Guest

not what i wanted to hear. Oh well guess its going to be a good project. Thanks for your help.

1988 GMC K1500 Fuel tank removal

Showing 4 out of 11 Posts | Show 7 Hidden Posts
Question From bptbd on 1988 GMC K1500 Fuel tank removal

I am in need of help removing the fuel tank from this truck listed above. I have one strap off and the other one loosened. The one that is loosened will not come out all the way. What we are trying to do is replace the fuel pump. Any one have any ideas how to get the fuel tank all the way off? Thanks for your help in advance.

Response From Tom Greenleaf Top Rated Answer

Is this a rust issue with the nut + bolt for strap?

T

Response From bptbd

No the bolt is all the way out it is just the strap that we cannot remove from around the tank. The strap that I am talking about is hooked to a bar that is hooked to the frame.

Response From Tom Greenleaf

Are you saying strap is stuck to tank and won't get out of the way even with the fastener at ONE end only it should peel off of tar like insulation frequently used. Pull harder if so. The strap is available if it breaks,

T

Response From bptbd

I will try that and see if it works. Just so I am understanding this, you are saying to pull very hard on the strap to get it loose from the tank? It can be replaced if it breaks?

Response From Tom Greenleaf


This is a generic pic of what I think you are dealing with. One end has the bolt the other swings as I recall. All lines, wires and fuel neck off first if possible or as tank comes free (can be stuck on top also) have support while you deal with connections.

They use like roofing material which gets pretty sticky sometimes and may have that on top of tank as well. The idea is no metal to metal contact which in use could rub a hole in the tank or make a spark as no matter how tight you make a vehicle things need some allowance to move with the conditions we put them under.

The strap will pull off or call it peel off such that tank can be removed. If that insulating stuff is not up for reassemble ask your parts store or literally check out hardware store type product to replace it. Not sure you can buy what they call "ice shield" used here for roofing under shingles in small quantities but a tape or something should be available if it needs refreshing.

Universal replacement straps should be an in stock item - depending on where you are. Here rust would look like in pic above as early as a five year old vehicle and of course you can't safely use heat to help. I've just taken tin snips to straps and either welded back or put a piece over cut with rivets to make it reusable in not cut in a spot as to rub on the tank.

First get it out. If you are uncertain as to how to safely remove the pump + gauge sender assy hit back. REMEMBER - AN EMPTY TANK STILL HAS FUMES FAR MORE APT TO EXPLODE THAN FULL ONE WHICH IS TOO HEAVY TO DEAL WITH AND WOULD SPILL OUT WHERE FILLER NECT WAS SO IT MUST BE EMPTY OR VERY LOW.

More: If the tank is severely rusted you may be surprised that for a common Chev truck they probably are NOT all that expensive aftermarket but made to fit right new one. Use wood between any jack or jack stand used for support between metal of those and the tank. Do keep a fire extinguisher right nearby and having a helper is really handy for a couple critical moments while doing this stuff.

Good luck,

T

Response From bptbd

thank you for the help. The fuel tank came off pretty easy when we took the bracket that the one strap is hooked to. We are just having problems getting the fuel pump loose now. It does not have the quick connects. It has compression like nuts on each line. have any suggestions?

Response From Tom Greenleaf

/
Now I can't be sure of the exact type line connections and at the age they may have been altered. Pic above shows what looks like "flare nut" connections not compressions fittings that might have been used before with this old a truck to replace just the motor and not the whole assembly. Either way you should use "flare nut" wrenches as needed to undo. True compression fittings as a patch may not be legal with fuel! I'm not the police but common sense with items with fuel is in order. Do it right as OE.



Those are basic flare nut wrenches. PB (power blaster) penetrating oil works as well as I know of to assist with that stuff.



That what I call a compression fitting not generally used OE in automotive and definitely NOT for brake line repair!

With lines you can use those for trans cooling lines but I have doubts with fuel if that is OK to leave that way,

T

Response From bptbd

You are right it is a flare nut. We are replacing the whole assembly because the pipe that comes from the fuel pump has now snapped off because of us trying to get the flare nut loose. The problem we are having with the old flare nut is that it won't come loose from the gas line. It is rusted and stuck. We tried flare wrenches and vise grips along with pb blaster and they still will not come off. Any suggestions would be greatly appreciated.

Response From Tom Greenleaf

Ask at your local part outlet for a repair kit if it's not going to behave. I know it's old but it should be done safely with gas involved of course. There may be a kit to cut line and put in the section that won't come undone,

T

Response From Hammer Time

I know it's old but it should be done safely with gas involved of course.

Not to mention having to pull the tank out again...........LOL