Car Engine Repair Fort Campbell KY

Looking for Car Engine Repair in Fort Campbell? We have compiled a list of businesses and services around Fort Campbell that should help you with your search. We hope this page helps you find Car Engine Repair in Fort Campbell.

Firestone Complete Auto Care Store
(270) 439-1865
92 Michigan Ave
Fort Campbell, KY
Hours
M-Sa: 7:00am-6:00pm

Bumpus Body Shop
(931) 431-6688
115 Jack Miller Blvd
Clarksville, TN
Specialty
Paint & Body Work, Upholstery
Hours
Mon:7:30 am-5:00 pm
Tue:7:30 am-5:00 pm
Wed:7:30 am-5:00 pm
Thu:7:30 am-5:00 pm
Fri:7:30 am-5:00 pm
Sat:(Closed)
Sun:(Closed)
Payment
Cash, Check, Credit Card

Minute Mart
(931) 648-0809
1230 Peachers Mill Road
Clarksville, TN
Services
Service Stations,Gas Stations,Convenience Stores

Pennzoil 10 Minute Oil Change
(931) 552-0606
1635 Fort Campbell Blvd
Clarksville, TN
Specialty
Lubrication Service
Hours
Mon:8:00 am-6:00 pm
Tue:8:00 am-6:00 pm
Wed:8:00 am-6:00 pm
Thu:8:00 am-6:00 pm
Fri:8:00 am-6:00 pm
Sat:8:00 am-6:00 pm
Sun:(Closed)
Payment
Cash, Check, Credit Card

Meineke Car Care Center - Auto Repair
(931) 645-6287
1880 Fort Campbell Boulevard
Clarksville, TN
Hours
Monday through Friday-7:30 AM to 6:00 PM
Saturday-7:30 AM to 6:00 PM
Sunday-Closed

Firestone Complete Auto Care
(270) 439-1865
92 Michigan Avenue
Fort Campbell, KY
Services
Alignment Repair

Ratchford Tire
(931) 645-6437
621 Providence Blvd
Clarksville, TN
Services
Car Washes, Car Detailing, Tire Shops

Jims Wholesale Transmission Center
(931) 648-4242
901 Providence Boulevard
Clarksville, TN
 
Jeffs Muffler and Brakes
(931) 552-0689
1912 Fort Campbell Boulevard
Clarksville, TN
Services
Mufflers Repair

Daves Transmission
(931) 647-1020
1912 Fort Campbell Blvd
Clarksville, TN
Specialty
Transmission
Hours
Mon:8:00 am-6:00 pm
Tue:8:00 am-6:00 pm
Wed:8:00 am-6:00 pm
Thu:8:00 am-6:00 pm
Fri:8:00 am-6:00 pm
Sat:(Closed)
Sun:(Closed)
Payment
Cash, Credit Card

What to Do When Your Engine Overheats

By Josh Sadlier  

Overheating cars
Many modern automobiles are so refined that you can hardly hear their engines anymore, but don’t be lulled into complacency—there’s still a combustion cycle taking place under the hood, and catastrophic overheating remains a remote possibility. That’s why you should periodically check your vehicle’s temperature gauge while driving. Every gauge has a normal stopping point once the engine is warmed up; it’s usually a bit below the midpoint line between cold and hot. It’s probably not a doomsday scenario for your engine if your gauge ever reads anywhere above normal, but it could easily become one if you don’t take prompt action. Here are the steps you’ll need to know.
 
Coolant/Antifreeze
Step 1: Check for steam
The one surefire indication that you’ve really got an overheating engine is that old B-movie standby: plumes of steam pouring out before your eyes. Except it likely won’t be that dramatic, so take a closer look. If you see any steam at all, proceed to Step 3 posthaste lest you meet the same fiery demise as many a B-movie villain. Steam is bad. Take it seriously.
 
Step 2: Turn off your A/C, Turn on your heater
If you’re the cautious type, skip directly to Step 3—but bear in mind that older engines in particular are prone to mild overheating on hot days, especially when the air conditioner has been running. There’s nothing out of the ordinary in this case; you just need to give your engine a breather. So if you don’t see any steam, you can turn off the A/C and see if that calms things down. If it doesn’t, put your heater on full-blast, which will transfer heat away from the engine. Of course, it will also transfer heat toward you, but your comfort is a lesser priority than the engine’s at this point. If these measures don’t work in short order, then you’ve definitely got a problem, and you need to stop driving and figure it out.
 
Step 3: Pull over and turn off your engine
When you find a safe place to stop, get there and kill the engine immediately. Do not idle the engine while you’re collecting your thoughts. Engines have to work harder to keep cool at idle than at cruising speed, and the last thing you want to do is add stress to a potentially overheating engine. So turn it off, and then take that breath. NOTE: If you are not a do-it-yourselfer, and you believe your engine is suffering from more than just temporary overload, now is the time to call for roadside assistance. The remaining steps will require you to get your hands dirty.
 
Step 4: Pop the hood
WARNING: Very likely it’s hotter than usual under there. You’ll get a feel for this once you’ve pulled the hood release and the hood is slightly ajar. If the heat strikes you as potentially dangerous—as it may well be—then let the...

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