Cooling System
Cooling systems are your car’s protector; this system decreases heat temperatures allowing engine parts to work correctly and efficiently.

Inside your engine, spark plugs start up the gas within the cylinders to produce little explosions which move your car down the road. These little explosions create burning temperatures that, if not regulated, will damage your engine. To prevent this, liquid coolant is delivered via passages in the engine, absorbing the heat energy given off by the engine. When it moves down the rubber tubes, it is cooled by the air coming through the car’s grill. There are many vital parts that enter a cooling system, and we can inspect all them.

A thorough cooling system inspection allows your technician to check:

  • Hose pipes and belts for indicators of holes or splits
  • Your fluid level and ailment
  • Indicators of corrosion and corrosion
  • Residue or fluids that can easily show indicators of damages or leaks
  • If all components, fans, and the thermostat are functioning properly

When driving in extremely cold temperatures, you need to have a suitable level of antifreeze in your automobile to avoid freezing your car’s liquid coolants and additional liquids in your engine.

Eventually your vehicle’s cooling system creates scale deposits which restrict coolant circulation. This requires your cooling system to be flushed.

Ignoring your cooling system can easily cause major damage and even full engine failure. Regular maintenance ensures your automobile is appropriately cooled and operates efficiently for years to come. Your antifreeze and coolant system should be flushed every 30,000 to 50,000 miles or every 2 years, and your coolant levels should be examined as a part of every oil change.