Brakes Parkersburg WV

Local resource for brakes in Parkersburg. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to brake services, brake repair and brake maintenance, as well as advice on brake jobs and brake systems.

Mike's Auto Body Repair
(740) 538-8910
16081 State Route 550
Fleming, OH
Hours
Monday 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Tuesday 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Wednesday 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Thursday 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Friday 8:00 AM - 4:00 PM
Saturday Closed
Sunday Closed
Services
Body Shops, Painting, Rustproofing, Personal Watercraft, Welding
Service Types and Repair
Auto Fiberglass, Auto Frame, Auto Unibody, Collision, Dent, Fleet, Suspension, Towing

Autozone
(304) 424-0256
1806 12th Ave
Parkersburg, WV
Services
Auto Parts

Midas Muffler Shops
(304) 485-7524
3200 Murdoch Ave
Parkersburg, WV
Services
Mufflers Repair

Dowlers Transmission
(304) 485-6454
RR 3
Parkersburg, WV
 
Goodyear Auto Service Centers
(304) 485-7396
1232 Garfield Ave
Parkersburg, WV
Services
Car Washes, Car Detailing, Tire Shops

J.D. Byrider (Service Dept.)
(740) 434-4103, 001-2004
114 Industry Road
Marietta, OH
Certifications
Blue Seal Certified
Membership Organizations
National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence (ASE)

Data Provided by:
Sears Auto Center
(304) 420-2290
500 Grand Central Mall
Parkersburg, WV
Store Hours
Sears Auto Centers
Store Type
Sears Auto Centers
Hours
Mon:8-19
Tue:8-19
Wed:8-19
Thu:8-19
Fri:8-19
Sat:8-19
Sun:9-17
Store Features
Mon:8-19
Tue:8-19
Wed:8-19
Thu:8-19
Fri:8-19
Sat:8-19
Sun:9-17

Lee Myles Transmission
(304) 428-4643
1922 Garfield Avenue
Parkersburg, WV
 
Parkersburg Store Closed
403 Corra Dr
Parkersburg, WV
Store Hours
Service Centers Repair Drop off Locations
Store Type
Service Centers Repair Drop off Locations
Hours
Mon:8-21
Tue:8-21
Wed:8-21
Thu:8-21
Fri:8-21
Sat:8-21
Sun:8-20
Store Features
Mon:8-21
Tue:8-21
Wed:8-21
Thu:8-21
Fri:8-21
Sat:8-21
Sun:8-20

Wagner Metro Tire Inc
(304) 428-9534
140 19th St
Parkersburg, WV
Services
Car Washes, Car Detailing, Tire Shops

Data Provided by:

Brakes

How to Save Money on Brakes By Zach Bowman, DriverSide Contributing Editor

It’s no secret your vehicle’s brakes are an essential safety system. With complex hydraulic mechanisms and plenty of parts that need replacing on a regular basis, it’s always tempting to put off your brake service as long as possible to save a few pennies. The truth is, failing to keep up with routine maintenance is a sure-fire way to cause yourself extra headaches in the future. That doesn’t mean you can’t try to reduce the cost of this necessity. Check out DriverSide’s list of great ways to save money on your vehicle’s brakes.
 
Keep Up With Maintenance
 
Make sure you do all of your brake maintenance on time. Failing to do so can cause damage to expensive parts, sticking you with a hefty bill. For example, it’s easy to overlook replacing you vehicle’s brake fluid, but if you skip the job for a long time, you could cause damage to your brake lines, calipers and your proportioning valve. Replacing all of those parts could cost well over $1,000, whereas bleeding your brake system shouldn’t cost more than $50.
 
Use Quality Parts
 
It may be tempting to go for the cheapest parts possible when picking up new bits for your car, but the truth is lackluster replacement parts fail quicker than their name-brand counterparts. Rotors from Mexico may cost as little as $30, whereas a quality example may be closer to $60, but if you have to replace the $30 rotor three times as often, you’ve lost any money you gained in the first place. Do yourself a favor and pick up OEM or mechanic-recommended equipmen t.
 
Change Your Driving Habits
 
More than anything else you can do, changing how you drive will save you tons on your vehicle’s brake costs. Slowing down earlier, not coming to abrupt stops and not riding the brakes will go a long way toward making your car’s equipment last longer than it otherwise would.
 
Ask if Your Calipers Can Be Rebuilt
 
If you haven’t taken the best care of your brake system and your mechanic tells you the vehicle will need a new caliper, ask if it can simply be rebuilt instead. In most cases, rebuild kits cost around $30 and the job doesn’t take very long. Compare that to over $100 for a caliper on most cars, and you can see the savings.

Other articles you may enjoy:

How To Change Your Oil

How and When to Check Your Brakes
How to Tow Your Car
How To Save Gas
How and When to Change from Summer to Winter Tires

 

Click here to read the rest of the article from DriverSide