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The video above shows to fix minor leaks in the coolant hoses in your 1998 Buick Park Avenue. The hoses carry engine coolant (which is also known as antifreeze or anti-freeze) through your engine and will eventually wear out. You can avoid getting stranded by identifying signs of extreme wear before they break and fixing minor leaks promptly. In 1998 Park Avenues with the 3.8 liter engine, coolant leaks are most likely to occur where the hoses connect to the engine, but it can also leak from the reservoir or from the hoses. In addition to looking for cracks, analyze the brittleness or squishiness of the hoses in your Park Avenue - if the hoses are hard to squeeze or squeeze very easily, it's time to replace them. The video above shows you where coolant hoses and coolant reservoir on your 1998 Park Avenue Base are located and the steps needed to first minor leaks.
Never attempt to replace a hose that is connected to the air conditioner in your Park Avenue - these hoses contain refrigerant that is under pressure and can blind you. AC problems are always best left to your professional mechanic.
Transmissions that leak fluid usually have never been flushed and the seal is finally leaking. The right stop leak product can cure a lot1998 Buick Park Avenue 3.8L V6
The burnt out tail light: classic reason for a cop to pull you over - change yours now1998 Buick Park Avenue 3.8L V6
DRLs are on more than your headlights. They burn out faster and should be replaced regularly1998 Buick Park Avenue 3.8L V6
Learn where your air filter is located and how to determine if it needs to be changed.1998 Buick Park Avenue 3.8L V6
Coolant hoses wear out over time and need to be replaced - check 'em early and often1998 Buick Park Avenue 3.8L V6
Learning how to jump your car before you need to is an excellent idea1998 Buick Park Avenue 3.8L V6