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This video shows you how to change the oil and oil filter in your 2006 Ford Explorer. When you change your own oil, you know that you are putting quality oil in your Explorer and that the filter is being changed too. Most importantly, you get a chance to look around under your Explorer for potential trouble spots. This video shows you the location of your oil drain plug, oil filter, oil fill cap and dipstick in addition to the steps needed to change the oil and filter in your Explorer. For most Fords, you can wrap an old belt around the oil filter and unscrew it by hand. If you can't do this, see our parts page to find a Ford Explorer oil filter wrench. If your Explorer is too low to the ground to access your drain plug and oil filter, be sure to use jack stands and safe jacking procedures before getting under your Explorer.
Most Fords have the oil type printed on the oil cap - it will likely be 5W-20, 5W-30, 5W-40, 10W-30 or 10W-40. If it isn't printed on the oil cap, check your owners manual for the exact type before adding new oil. We recommend wearing safety glasses whenever you are working under your Explorer. You never know what could be dripping down from the engine, battery acid, engine coolant, brake fluid, etc. All of these fluids are extremely harmful to your eyes and skin so it is important to protect yourself.
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Leaking coolant is usually a sign that your water pump needs to be replaced. This video shows you how to quickly plug it2006 Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer 4.0L V6
Power steering fluid is easy to check and many people (mechanics included) often forget about - learn how here2006 Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer 4.0L V6
The burnt out tail light: classic reason for a cop to pull you over - change yours now2006 Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer 4.0L V6
The best way to fix leaking hoses is to replace them, but if you don't have time, a stop leak product might work for you2006 Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer 4.0L V6