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Cars have indeed gotten more complicated over the years, and for the better. All this advancement has led to better fuel economy, more power, and higher reliability. At the same time, it’s made it harder for the average DIY to maintain, diagnose, and repair their own cars. Checkout these DIY Repairs anyone can do.

Tire Pressure

It only takes a few minutes to check and adjust tire pressure. A decent tire pressure gauge shouldn’t cost more than a few dollars, and a tire inflator is a great investment. Proper tire pressure keeps you safer on the road, helps your tires last longer, and improves fuel economy. Don’t forget to check the spare tire, too.

Tire Inspection

All tires wear out over time, but there are few warning signs apart from sudden loss of traction when you need it most. Inspect tire tread depth at least once every month. A tire tread depth tool is only a couple bucks, and it only takes a few minutes to check all four tires.

Spare Tire

Tires do last a long time, but road or construction debris can cause punctures. If you get a flat tire, you could be stuck on the side of the road. If your vehicle is equipped with a spare tire and tire changing tools, you can get back on the road quickly.

Replacement Bulb

Bulbs don’t last forever, and they can burn out when you least expect it. If a headlight or taillight blows, you might find it hard to see at night, or others might misinterpret your turn signals or brake lights. Fortunately, many bulbs are user-replaceable, often without tools or just a screwdriver. 

Jump Start

The battery and charging system work together to give you the power to start your car every. Still, batteries only last four to six years, and people make mistakes, like leaving lights on or doors open. Either way, you could be stuck unless you know how to jump start your car.

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