Shopping outside the US? International Shipping is now available!


APW Part Finder

Shop By Brand
Select Brand

Camshaft Seal Part

Camshaft Seal Brand

Camshaft Seal Price

Camshaft Seal Product Fit

Camshaft Seal Quantity Sold


Camshaft Seal

We have 452 Items for Camshaft Seal In-stock.
  • Shop By Part
  • Shop By Vehicle
  • Shop By Brand

Camshaft Seal Products

Oh no, not another leak from your camshaft! If you don't want oil spills all over your engine, you'd better replace your camshaft seal right away. Like any other seals, the camshaft seals we offer here are specially designed to prevent engine oil from leaking whenever your camshaft is in motion. The camshaft seal, which is located on the timing belt beside your camshaft, can be installed easily even on your own. The first thing you're going to do is to take out all the parts that cover your camshaft seal like the distributor cap, rotor, rotor mounting, cam sensor, and cam sensor signal ring. After you remove all these parts, pop out the old seal and then install a new one by pressing it really hard into the groove so that it won't come out easily. And that's it, you're finished! If you're looking for a camshaft seal that doesn't easily wear out, you're on the right page! You can get a high-quality camshaft seal here at Auto Parts Warehouse where we only provide top aftermarket auto parts and accessories for your car! Not only that, we also give the biggest discounts, for we cut up to 70% off the original price so that you can save big time! It's totally worth it, so buy yours today!

Buying Guides

Date Published :

Not Another Drop: A Search for the Best Camshaft Seals

Drip, Drip, Drip - Don't ignore those small drops of oil and get your engine checked right away. If your engine turns out to be fine, it's probably your camshaft seals causing the leakage. Camshaft seals are located at the tip of the engine camshaft near the timing belt. These special kinds of seals cover the camshaft opening to prevent oil from spilling over whenever the engine is rolling and the camshaft is in motion. Faulty seals can cost you a lot of fuel savings as the leaking can waste unburned fuel. In addition, oil spills can damage engine quality among other parts in the rotor area. We wouldn't want you to waste another drop, so here's a quick guide on choosing the right camshaft seals for your car.

Aftermarket Rubber Camshaft Seals

Rubber-based camshaft seals are relatively more resistant to leaks compared to other small ringed seals. This type of seal is usually bought as an aftermarket addition as most cars have pre-installed aluminum ringed seals. Rubber camshaft seals must have a snug and tight fit in order to maximize its leak resistance capabilities. The rubber material contains the oil intact by stopping spills coming from the tip of the camshaft. If you're looking for an aftermarket replacement, rubber camshaft seals are perfect for you.

Top Selling Aluminum Camshaft Seals

Top selling seals are usually aluminum ringed ones as they are made specifically for your car make and model. Ringed seals are normally bought by drivers who don't want to spend too much time installing aftermarket customized products. Ringed seals are easier to install compared to rubber seals that require an amount of force to fit it in place. However, aluminum seals are more vulnerable to rusting and breakage due to constant pressure exerted by the camshaft motion and engine rolling. If you're finding it hard to find exact fit rubber seals, aluminum rings could be a better option.

Repair Guides

Date Published :

Sealed Tight: Replacing Broken Camshaft Seals

One of the most reported car troubles is oil spillage. Oil spills can be a major problem to fuel efficiency not to mention some possible damages to your car's engine. Oil spills can be caused by faulty camshaft seals that don't properly cover the camshaft when in motion. As a result of a broken camshaft seal, the oil leaks to the engine and all over the engine's perimeter. Prevent this from happening by regularly checking if your camshaft seals fit snuggly to the camshaft opening. If you are already have an oil leak, it would be best to replace the camshaft seal immediately to avoid further damage. Luckily, we've enumerated steps to help you stop leaking caused by faulty seals. Here are the tools you'll need and the steps you can take to install new camshaft seals and remove the old ones.

Difficulty Level: Moderate

Tools you'll need:

  • New camshaft seals
  • Rubber gloves
  • Flat-ended screwdrivers (optional)

Step 1: Wear gloves to prevent the oil spilling all over your hands. Locate the camshaft near the timing belt.

Step 2: Detach all parts covering the camshaft seals such as the cam sensor, the cam sensor signal ring, rotor mounting, distributor cap and the rotor.

Step 3: Once cleared out, you'll see the camshaft seals as circular covers around the camshaft itself. Take it off by using a flat-ended screwdriver or by simply using your hands.

Step 4: After detaching the seals, install the new ones by pressing it really hard to ensure a tight, spill-free engine.

Step 5: Re-install all the parts you removed in step 2. Assess the car by going on a brief test drive, and check the engine for spills right after.

The entire procedure can last about 30 minutes for the expert DIYer. Beginners can last from 45 to 60 minutes depending in their knowledge of auto repair.

Need Help? Get everything right and save time

Shop Camshaft Seal Parts and Accessories or call our auto parts experts at or get an expert recommendation via Live Chat

Our Advantage

Free Shippingon orders $50 and above

Top Selling Camshaft Seal

Copyright ©1995-2014 Auto Parts Warehouse. All Rights Reserved.
Please read Auto Parts Warehouse's Updated Privacy Policy