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Watch the video above to see how to fix minor power steering fluid leaks in your 1998 Chrysler Cirrus. The power steering fluid helps make your Cirrus easier to turn, especially at lower speeds. If you aren't sure what type of fluid is leaking from your car, check our What is Leaking? video to help determine the type of fluid leaking from your Cirrus. Power steering fluid is generally clear, pink or red and is oily to the touch. If the steering wheel is difficult to turn or you noticed power steering fluid leaking from your Cirrus, use the video above to see where the power steering fluid reservoir in your 1998 Cirrus is located and how to fix minor power steering fluid leaks.
A small power steering fluid leak can make your Cirrus difficult to turn. When you check your power steering fluid level, make sure your Cirrus is parked on a level surface with the 2.5 liter engine turned off. We recommend wearing safety glasses and gloves when dealing with any engine fluids.
Carmakers are hiding interior fuse boxes all over the place these days - see how to check your interior fuses here!1998 Chrysler Cirrus LXi 2.5L V6
There's no reason to check the washer fluid level without adding some - see how to do it here!1998 Chrysler Cirrus LXi 2.5L V6
Sure you can take it in for a $19 lube, but are you OK with a stripped oil pan and cheap parts in return?1998 Chrysler Cirrus LXi 2.5L V6
DRLs are on more than your headlights. They burn out faster and should be replaced regularly1998 Chrysler Cirrus LXi 2.5L V6
Coolant hoses wear out over time and need to be replaced - check 'em early and often1998 Chrysler Cirrus LXi 2.5L V6
Properly inflated tires is the easiest way to improve fuel economy. The right tire pressure is NOT on the side of your tire btw1998 Chrysler Cirrus LXi 2.5L V6