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**Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** - Autos (3) - Nairaland

Nairaland Forum / Nairaland / General / Autos / **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** (45708 Views)

***Kakakibuy + Amisec DELIVERED Honda Shuttle Automatic*Germany To Naija*PICS** / ***Kakakibuy + Joker5180 DELIVERED 2002 Mercedes Benz C240**Ohio To Naija*PICS** / Kakakibuy + Tayosmatts DELIVERED 2001 Nissan Primera Auto**Berlin To Naija*PICS (2) (3) (4)

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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 4:50pm On Aug 10, 2014
Top off your brake fluid:Check brake fluid monthly.Wipe dirt from the master cylinder lid before you open it. If you need fluid, add the type recommended by your car’s maker. Never substitute other fluids, such as transmission or power-steering fluid. And don’t use brake fluid from a previously opened container. Once exposed to air, brake fluid absorbs moisture and contaminates easily.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 6:24pm On Aug 10, 2014
Care for anti-lock brakes:An anti-lock brake system is sensitive to moisture, which can ruin the expensive ABS pump and rot the brake lines from the inside. Since brake fluid attracts moisture, it should be “bled” or purged at least every three years, or as specified in your owner’s manual.



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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 7:14pm On Aug 10, 2014
Car Engine and Other Systems,Check engine oil at every other fill-up:For an accurate reading, follow this procedure:
Run or drive your car for about 15 minutes to warm the oil; then park the car in a level place.Turn off the engine and wait 15 minutes to allow the oil in the engine to drain back to the oil pan.
Remove the dipstick and wipe it clean with a paper towel or rag. Reinsert the dipstick, being sure to push it in all the way, then pull it out again to check the oil level. It should be somewhere between the hash marks on the dipstick.
Add the type and amount of oil as specified in your owner’s manual, if necessary.

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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 8:03pm On Aug 10, 2014
Change oil frequently:Your dad knew that frequent oil changes were key to keeping his Buick on the road another year. And while owner’s manuals for today’s cars recommend increasing long intervals between oil changes, the fact remains — frequent changes flush abrasive dirt and metal particles out of the engine, prolonging its life. Most owner’s manuals recommend a more frequent interval for “severe conditions.” To maximize the life of your engine, follow the severe intervals recommendations, especially if drive regularly in stop-and-go traffic.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 8:52pm On Aug 10, 2014
Avoid overfilling your crankcase with oil:Don’t overfill your engine crankcase with oil. If you do, the oil can rise into the crankshaft, where air bubbles will get churned into the oil.Your oil pump can’t do a good job of circulating oil with air bubbles. The result can be overheating and stress on engine components. Overfilling can also foul your sparkplugs. In fact, overfilling is a bad idea with all automotive fluids.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 7:08am On Aug 11, 2014
Wipe oil pan plug clean:If you do your own oil changes, clean the drain plug and washer with rags before reinstalling your oil pan. Some plugs are magnetized to trap metal particles.



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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 7:50am On Aug 11, 2014
Don’t forget the filters:There are several filters (the main ones are oil, fuel, transmission, and air) important to preserving your car engine, and they should be changed according to the schedule in your owner’s manual or as follows:


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 8:39am On Aug 11, 2014
kakakibuy: Don’t forget the filters:There are several filters (the main ones are oil, fuel, transmission, and air) important to preserving your car engine, and they should be changed according to the schedule in your owner’s manual or as follows:


1. Change the oil filter at least at every other oil change — every change is even better because the old filter contains nearly a quart of dirty oil that will remain with the new, clean oil. If you change your oil yourself, wipe the filter threads with an anti-seize lubricant, available at auto supply stores.
2. Check the air filter every two months and replace it when dirty or as part of a tune-up. Air filters are generally easier to get to than oil filters.You find them under the big metal lid in a carbureted engine or in a rectangular box in a fuelinjected engine — check your owner’s manual for the exact location. Extend the life of air filters by blowing them clean with compressed air.
3. Despite claims by makers and dealers that some newer fuel filters never need changing, it’s smart to have it done once a year. A clogged fuel filter will cause poor engine performance (hesitation and starting difficulties) and is an early warning that there may be corrosion in your gas tank.
4. Change your transmission fluid filter after the first 5,000 miles (8,000 km) of driving and every 25,000 miles (40,000 km) or two year thereafter.


Read more: http://www.rd.com/advice/saving-money/74-car-care-tips-to-keep-your-automobile-in-topnotch-condition/5/#ixzz3A4CBGgA2


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 8:42am On Aug 11, 2014
Don’t forget the PCV valve:The PCV (positive crankcase ventilation) valve is an emissions control device on older cars — check your service manual to see if your car has one.The valve recirculates partially burned gases from the engine’s crankcase to the combustion chamber. Important to a properly functioning engine, the valve should be changed every 30,000 miles (48,000 km) or as specified in your owner’s manual. In addition to helping you get the most from a tank of gasoline, it helps to prevent the buildup of harmful sludge and corrosion.When replacing your PCV valve, be sure you use the correct one or you may damage your engine.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 9:41am On Aug 11, 2014
Heavier is not always better:Use the oil viscosity grade that’s recommended in your owner’s manual for the temperature range you expect
for the coming season. Lighter grades (lower viscosity, such as SAE 5W-30), often specified for today’s smaller car engines, will deliver easier starts and better engine protection in winter and improved gas mileage throughout the year, thanks to less internal engine friction. Do not use a heavy grade of oil in cold winter climes or you will risk damage to your engine.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 10:30am On Aug 11, 2014
Maintain your transmission:Change automatic transmission fluid and filter after the first 5,000 miles (8,000 km) and after every 25,000 miles (40,000 km) or two years thereafter, or as recommended in your owner’s manual. If you use your vehicle for towing, change the fluid and filter every year. For manual transmissions, change the lubricant (motor oil or gear oil, depending on the car) after the first 5,000 miles and after every 50,000 (80,000 km) thereafter. Use synthetic motor oil or gear lube for longer transmission life unless the manufacturer recommends otherwise.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 11:15am On Aug 11, 2014
Consider adding oil coolers:If you plan to do a lot of towing and your vehicle is not already equipped with coolers, consider having them added. Aftermarket engine oil and transmission fluid coolers are simple, low-cost addons that operate on the same principle as your car’s radiator. The fluid flows through them, and many small fins absorb and dissipate heat. Cooler operating temperatures of engine oil and transmission fluid can add significantly to the life of your engine and transmission.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 12:35pm On Aug 11, 2014
Spark plugs do need changing:The advent of electronic ignition and on-board computers has eliminated the need for regular tune-ups, but you still need to change your spark plugs. Many manufacturers recommend changing plugs every 30,000 or 40,000 miles (48,000 or 64,000 km) to ensure good fuel mileage and engine performance. Some new cars come with long-life plugs (sometimes called double platinum plugs) that can last for 100,000 miles (160,000 km). If your car isn’t so equipped, make the switch after 30,000 miles. The extra cost is only a few dollars per spark plug. While you’re at it, change your spark plug wires as well. Their typical life is 50,000 miles (80,000 km). Deteriorated wires can cause those high-tech new spark plugs to foul.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 1:35pm On Aug 11, 2014
Avoid hose hassles:Check the hoses under your hood every month or two to avoid the hassle of a broken hose while you’re on the road. With the car cool and off, squeeze the hoses. If they are hard or make a crunching sound, replace them. Ditto if they are extremely soft or sticky.With the car warm but off, examine hoses for bulges and collapsed sections. If you find any, the hose walls are weak, and it’s time to replace the hose. Never drive with a ruptured coolant hose, or you are liable to overheat the engine and damage it. Other hoses are crucial to operation of your power brakes and cruise-control systems.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 2:28pm On Aug 11, 2014
Test drive-belt tension:Check the tension and condition of your drive belt (or, with many cars, multiple belts) every month. Belts that are too tight can wear out the bearings in accessory components, such as AC compressor, water pump, and power-steering pump. Belts that are too loose will wear out faster and may fail prematurely. Perform your examination before you start the car to avoid injury due to a hot belt or moving engine part. Check for tension by pressing in the center of the belt’s longest exposed run while holding a ruler next to it. If you can depress the belt 1/ 2 to 1 inch (13 to 25 mm), but not more or less, the tension is good. If not, adjust the belt tension yourself according to your car’s service manual, or have your dealer or auto repair service do it. Also check for belt damage, such as glazing (often due to oil leakage), fraying, and cracks. If you spot damage, have the belt checked by a pro and replaced if necessary.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 3:09pm On Aug 11, 2014
Don’t forget the timing belt:On many cars, it’s the belt you can’t see that is the most critical. If your manual says, as many do, that you should replace the timing belt at 50,000 miiles, do it! A failed timing belt can, depending on engine type, cause thousands of dollars worth of damage to your engine.



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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 3:45pm On Aug 11, 2014
Clean your engine:There are several reasons to wash your engine at least every year or two. A clean engine will run cooler than a dirty one. You’ll be more apt to tackle routine belt and hose checks and the like if you know you won’t get covered with grime every time you do so. A clean engine will also make it much easier to spot leaks and to service components. Remember to protect sensitive engine components — including the air intake, distributor, and electrical parts — with plastic bags before getting started. Use dishwashing liquid or other grease-cutting detergents and a bristle brush to scrub engine and components surfaces. Rinse thoroughly. Heavy-duty engine cleaning products are available at automotive parts stores. Follow the directions carefully. You may also have your engine professionally steam cleaned.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 4:30pm On Aug 11, 2014
AC, Car Battery and More, Run your AC in winter:To keep your car’s air-conditioning system fit for the next warm season, run it a few times throughout the winter. This will prevent moving parts in the compressor from seizing. Also, circulating the refrigerant will help keep the seals soft and pliant.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 5:25pm On Aug 11, 2014
Maintain your car’s battery:Maybe the manufacturer says your battery is maintenancefree, but don’t you believe it! Check your battery regularly to extend its life and avoid the hassle of being stranded with a dead battery.

1. Begin with the simple: keeping your battery clean. A dirty case can actually cause current to drain. Wipe with a damp rag. Use a mild detergent if necessary.
2. Next, clean the battery posts or terminals. Loosen and remove the negative cable (black or minus sign) first, then the red positive cable. Use a brass wire battery brush dipped in a paste made from a few tablespoons of baking soda and a little water.
3. Inspect the battery case for damage, such as cracks or bulges — signs that a battery needs to be replaced.
4. Reinstall the cables, positive first, and coat the terminals and clamps with a thin coating of grease to prevent new corrosion.

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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 6:11pm On Aug 11, 2014
Some batteries need water:If your battery has vent caps, remove them to check the level of the electrolyte. It should rise 1/2 inch (13 mm) above the battery’s top plates. If it doesn’t, use distilled water to raise the level to 1/4 or 3/8 inch (6 or 10 mm) below the bottom of the vent cap. Don’t use tap water, as it may contain minerals that can damage your battery. Mechanics should check your battery as a part of your regularly scheduled maintenance, but they often skip the procedure. Be sure to ask to have it done.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 6:41pm On Aug 11, 2014
Be kind to your battery:If you inadvertently leave your lights on and drain your battery, take the following precautions to prevent damage to the battery and the starter when jump-starting your car:

1. Don’t risk causing the battery to explode. With both cars off, connect a positive cable end to the positive battery terminal of the dead battery.
2. Connect the other positive cable end to the positive terminal of the source battery.
3. Connect a negative cable end to the negative terminal of the source battery.
4. Attach the remaining negative cable to unpainted metal on the car engine (as far from the dead battery as possible).
5. Wait a few minutes and try to start the disabled car. If it doesn’t start, start the source car and then try starting the dead one again.
6. When the car starts, be careful to disconnect the cables in the reverse order.
7. If the car still doesn’t start, don’t keep trying to charge it or you are liable to damage the starter. Bring the battery to an automotive shop to see if it can be recharged.
8. Even if you’re successful, ensure a full recharge by hooking up the battery to a charger overnight or by driving the car for 5 or 10 miles (8 to 16 km).


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 8:07pm On Aug 11, 2014
Seal a leaky radiator:Save the high expense of a new radiator by trying to seal a leak with a radiator sealer, such as Alumaseal from Gold Eagle Co. Available in powder or liquid form, the product circulates in the radiator until it gets to the hole, where it sets up and fills the hole upon contact with the air. Alumaseal may be used to stop heater core leaks as well.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 6:15am On Aug 12, 2014
Dilute your coolant:Your cooling system needs both coolant-antifreeze and water, so don’t pour undiluted coolant into your cooling system. Dilute it with water to the commonly recommended 50-50 ratio. Similarly, don’t use straight water in your system either.The coolant protects against corrosion and freezing.The water ensures good heat transfer from the coolant to the radiator.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 7:04am On Aug 12, 2014
Keep your cool:Check the coolant-antifreeze level weekly that shows on the translucent coolant-antifreeze overflow tank. If low, fill to the maximum fill mark on the tank with a 50-50 solution of coolant-antifreeze and water. Some coolant manufacturers now sell premixed coolant and water for the motorist who wants a quick and easy way to top off.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 7:45am On Aug 12, 2014
Don’t forget to flush:Coolant-antifreeze eventually degrades and becomes contaminated. Flush it from your cooling system as recommended in your manual (typically every two years; every five years for newer coolants). Failing to do so can damage your radiator, clog your heater core, and cause the thermostat and water pump to fail.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 8:29am On Aug 12, 2014
Don’t mix coolants:Avoid mixing coolants that are different in color. If your coolant is pink, don’t add a green formulation to it. Otherwise, you’ll end up with a thick solution that won’t do its job. Use only the coolant specified in your owner’s manual.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 11:23am On Aug 12, 2014
Check power-steering fluid:Check the power-steering fluid once a month with the car warmed up. If the level is low, have the hoses and pump inspected for leaks. In addition to making your car difficult to steer, low power-steering fluid will damage the power-steering pump. Be sure to use the powersteering fluid recommended for you car.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 12:41pm On Aug 12, 2014
Be patient during the break-in period:You’ve bought your dream car and now you want to make it last at long as possible in top condition. Here are some things to remember as you pull it out of the dealer’s lot:

1. During the break-in period, typically the first 1,000 miles (1,600 km), keep your speed under 55 mph (88 kpm) or to the speed recommended by your car’s manufacturer.
2. Avoid heavy loads on the drive train, such as towing trailers, and loading the roof rack or trunk with heavy construction materials.
3. Do not allow your new car to idle for long periods — this is good advice for the life of your car, but especially during breakin. The oil pressure generated by doing so may not be sending oil to every part of your engine.
4. Use only light to medium acceleration, keeping the engine rpms below 3,000 for the first few hours of drivingContact:

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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 2:09pm On Aug 12, 2014
Drive with care everyday:Being car considerate shouldn’t stop after the break-in. Drive with care every day and your car will reward you with longer intervals without repair.

1. Do not race your car’s engine during start-up.This is a quick way to add years of wear to your engine, especially if it’s cold outside.
2. Accelerate slowly when you begin your drive.The most wear to the engine and drive train occurs in the first ten to twenty minutes of operation.
3. Warming the engine by letting it idle in the driveway is not a smart idea.The engine doesn’t operate at its peak temperature, resulting in incomplete fuel combustion, soot deposits on cylinder walls, oil contamination, and ultimately damaged components.
4. Put less strain on your engine and automatic transmission by shifting to neutral at red lights. Otherwise, the engine is still working to push the car even while it’s stopped.
5. Avoid driving at high speeds and accelerating quickly, especially when it’s very hot or very cold outside. Such driving behavior will result in more frequent repairs.
6. Extend the life of your tires with careful driving. Observe posted speed limits. Avoid fast starts, stops, and turns. Avoid potholes and objects on the road. Don’t run over curbs or hit the tire against the curb when parking. And, of course, don’t burn rubber.
7. When turning your steering wheel, don’t hold it in an extreme right or left position for more than a few seconds. Doing so can damage the power-steering pump.
8. Consolidate your short driving trips. Most of the wear and tear — as well as the pollution your car generates — takes place in the first few minutes of driving. Doing several errands at once, during low traffic hours if possible, will keep your engine happier longer.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 2:43pm On Aug 12, 2014
Buy gas at reputable service stations:Ask whether the gas you buy is filtered at the pump and if the station has a policy about changing the pump filters regularly. If you get a song and dance, find another gas station. Some stations don’t have pump filters, making you more vulnerable to dirty gasoline. Other stations may not mix alcohol and fuel properly — or worse, water down their product. Find a station you trust and stick to it.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 4:09pm On Aug 12, 2014
Don’t fill up if you see the tanker:If you happen to see a gasoline tanker filling the tanks at your local gas station, come back another day or go to a different station. As the station’s underground tanks are being filled, the turbulence can stir up sediment. Sediment in your gas can clog fuel filters and fuel injectors, causing poor performance and possibly necessitating repairs.


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Re: **Kakakibuy + Okenwa26 DELIVERED Ford Focus Automatic**Brussels To Naija*PICS*** by kakakibuy(m): 5:18pm On Aug 12, 2014
Go easy when you’re stuck:When stuck in mud or snow, don’t make the problem worse by damaging an expensive component. Gently rocking in an attempt to free the car is fine. But if it looks as though you’re really stuck, don’t keep at it. Throwing your car from forward to reverse repeatedly, as well as spinning tires at high speeds, can generate lots of heat and spell trouble for transmissions, clutches, and differentials. It may be cheaper in the long run to call the tow truck rather than risk big repair bills down the road. It’s a good idea to carry a traction aid in the trunk, such as sand, gravel, or cat litter.


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