It was in reference to what they did earlier this year. Whatever amount they did top it off with HOAT, the small amount that was added to the recovery tank apparently was not enough to cause any problems if it originally had OAT. There doesn't seem to be any gelling.I seriously typed all of this and you were the one who started a thread 1/10/15 about it? Did they do it to you again or was this post above a reference to what happened earlier this year? First link I posted below.
There seems to be a record of this tied to my VIN. I tried one last time a few months ago to get Chrysler to approve a complete flush and fill with OAT at their cost. I tried bypassing the local dealer and dealt with Chrysler CS online. I briefly explained that every single record of the 2013 model year Wranglers says that they get OAT.
The CS rep emailed me back a few days later and said that it shows the service manager at my local dealership talked to the engineers at their headquarters and the HOAT coolant is what mine is supposed to have, since it was built prior to calendar year 2013.
Unless I want to pay big bucks for a coolant chemical test, my only other option is to pay $155 for the dealer to do a flush and fill. As I said, I'd do it myself but I'm sure if there are ever any wrong coolant problems in the future they'd insist that I did not do it correctly.
It almost seems worth the cost of the coolant analysis, even if it costs nearly as much as paying for a flush and fill. If it comes back as having mostly OAT I would take them to Small Claims Court and demand a free flush and fill in addition to the cost of the analysis.