13 Best Automotive Replacement Oil Filler Caps

List Updated May 2020

Bestselling Automotive Replacement Oil Filler Caps in 2020


Stant 10081 Oil Filler Cap

Stant 10081 Oil Filler Cap
BESTSELLER NO. 1 in 2020
  • Filler caps of all types to both the original equipment market and the automotive aftermarket
  • Designed to fit and function as the OE cap
  • Made from premium materials
  • Heavy duty construction
  • Replaces the factory filler cap

Motorad MO-66 Oil Filler Cap

Motorad MO-66 Oil Filler Cap
BESTSELLER NO. 2 in 2020
  • Provides proper seal to ensure leak prevention
  • Stops engine blow by
  • High quality construction
  • Meets all OEM specifications
  • High quality components

Dorman 80984 Engine Oil Filler Cap

Dorman 80984 Engine Oil Filler Cap
BESTSELLER NO. 3 in 2020
  • Replacement prevents debris and moisture from entering and contaminating the oil system
  • Clearly marked with raised letters for quick identification under the hood
  • Direct fit for ease of replacement
  • Easy to install
  • Original Equipment (OE) Number: 53010654AA

Stant 10080 Oil Filler Cap

Stant 10080 Oil Filler Cap
BESTSELLER NO. 4 in 2020
  • Filler caps of all types to both the original equipment market and the automotive aftermarket
  • Designed to fit and function as the OE cap
  • Made from premium materials
  • Heavy duty construction
  • Replaces the factory filler cap

Dorman 90005 Engine Oil Filler Cap

Dorman 90005 Engine Oil Filler Cap
BESTSELLER NO. 5 in 2020
  • Replacement prevents debris and moisture from entering and contaminating the oil system
  • Clearly marked with raised letters for quick identification under the hood
  • Direct fit for ease of replacement
  • Easy to install
  • Original Equipment (OE) Number: EC-743, F3AZ6766B

Spectre Performance 4310 Twist-In Oil Filler Cap

Spectre Performance 4310 Twist-In Oil Filler Cap
BESTSELLER NO. 6 in 2020
  • For all twist-lock type filler holes
  • OEM replacement
  • Triple chrome plated steel
  • Made from high quality material

Stant 10155 2" Universal Oil Cap

Stant 10155 2
BESTSELLER NO. 7 in 2020
  • 2 inch Universal Oil Cap
  • Made from premium materials
  • Heavy duty construction

Motorad MO-99 Oil Filler Cap

Motorad MO-99 Oil Filler Cap
BESTSELLER NO. 8 in 2020
  • Provides proper seal to ensure leak prevention
  • Stops engine blow by
  • High quality construction
  • Meets all OEM specifications
  • High quality components

Stant 10134 Oil Filler Cap

Stant 10134 Oil Filler Cap
BESTSELLER NO. 9 in 2020
  • Filler caps of all types to both the original equipment market and the automotive aftermarket
  • Designed to fit and function as the OE cap
  • Made from premium materials
  • Heavy duty construction
  • Replaces the factory filler cap

Stant 10114 Oil Filler Cap

Stant 10114 Oil Filler Cap
BESTSELLER NO. 10 in 2020
  • Filler caps of all types to both the original equipment market and the automotive aftermarket
  • Designed to fit and function as the OE cap
  • Made from premium materials
  • Heavy duty construction
  • Replaces the factory filler cap

Genuine Toyota (12180-0H012) Oil Filler Cap Assembly

Genuine Toyota (12180-0H012) Oil Filler Cap Assembly
BESTSELLER NO. 11 in 2020
  • Genuine Toyota 12180-0H012 Oil Filler Cap Assembly

Stant 10082 Oil Filler Cap

Stant 10082 Oil Filler Cap
BESTSELLER NO. 12 in 2020
  • Filler caps of all types to both the original equipment market and the automotive aftermarket
  • Designed to fit and function as the OE cap
  • Made from premium materials
  • Heavy duty construction
  • Replaces the factory filler cap

Stant 10129 Oil Filler Cap

Stant 10129 Oil Filler Cap
BESTSELLER NO. 13 in 2020
  • Filler caps of all types to both the original equipment market and the automotive aftermarket
  • Designed to fit and function as the OE cap
  • Made from premium materials
  • Heavy duty construction
  • Replaces the factory filler cap

How to Drive Safely in a Rainstorm

It's not very well known that the most dangerous time to drive during a rainstorm is not when it hits the hardest, but at the very beginning of the shower. Over long, dry periods, engine oil and grease build up over the road.

It's not very well known that the most dangerous time to drive during a rainstorm is not when it hits the hardest, but at the very beginning of the shower. Over long, dry periods, engine oil and grease build up over the road. When it begins to rain, it dredges up these hidden elements and the road becomes extremely slick. Eventually all the oils will wash away as the storm continues, but driving through the first few hours should be done so cautiously.

When using brakes during a shower, brake earlier and with less force. This is simply a necessary precaution to take as you don't know how your car may react if you press the brakes when you would normally. Braking earlier will allow for a greater distance between yourself and the driver ahead of you. Keep a greater distance between your car and a truck or van, as both of these vehicles can shoot blinding rain onto your windshield. Passing them is dangerous, but if necessary, you must do so quickly and safely.

Using turn signals efficiently is absolutely necessary and cruise control should not be used during a storm. Though convenient in good weather, cruise control contributes to a lack of control over your car. When driving in the rain, control of the car is a necessity, as your car could hydroplane. When driving be sure to stay close to the center lane, as water pools more on side lanes.

Even when it is raining lightly, it is important to put on your headlights. While this seems like a no-brainer, we all have seen cars driving without their headlights on in light and heavy rain. Headlights not only help you see the road, but allow for those around you to be aware of your presence.

When it begins to rain, chances are, your front windows will begin to fog up. The way to handle this is to turn on your front and rear defrosters and ensure that the air conditioning is turned on. Also, make sure that your windshield wipers are in good condition. Even if they are slightly damaged, this can lead to a serious accident.

Water will eventually build up as the storm continues, so drive very slowly and look for moving water. Never drive through moving water if you can't see the ground through it. If you do come across a flooded area, stop your car and check the water level. If it is deeper than the bottom of your doors or the bottom third of your wheels, don't continue. If you do drive through, you could risk destroying your electric control systems -- resulting a hefty repair bill amounting in the thousands.

The two things that are most frightening when driving in inclement weather are skids and hydroplaning. To avoid skids, it is important to drive slowly and cautiously, especially on curves. If you do end up in a skid, stay calm and ease your foot off the gas, steering in the direction you want the front of your car to go. If you don't have anti-lock brakes, try not to use the brakes. If you do have ABS, brake as you firmly "steer into the skid."

Hydroplaning is possibly one of the most frightening experiences for a driver and occurs when the water in front of your tires builds up faster than your car can push it away. The water pressure causes your car to rise and slide upon the thin layer of water between your tires. If you are hydroplaning, again, stay calm. Do not turn or brake suddenly as this could throw your car into a skid. Ease off the gas until the car slows down and you can "feel the road." If you need to brake, do so lightly. If your car has ABS, brake normally. You can help prevent hydroplaning by keeping your tires inflated and making sure the tire tread is good.

It important to keep in mind that while all of these suggestions will help during a rain shower, if you cannot see or feel that you may lose control over your car, pull off the road. Especially at night, driving can become extra dangerous with the combination of rain, glaring lights and driver fatigue.

It is important to be prepared for any sort of inclement weather. Check your tires and your windshield wipers on a regular basis. Be sure your car has an emergency kit and during the winter, it isn't a bad idea to carry a supply of salt or sand and a small snow shovel. After all, it never hurts to be prepared.

Tips for Driving in Rain, SmartMotorist.com

Skidding and Hydroplaning in Rainy Conditions, National Safety Council.

Liz Kim and Joanne Helperin, Tips and Techniques for Driving in Rain, Edmunds.com

Related Bestselling Lists That You Might Like