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When the air conditioner in your 2014 Volkswagen Jetta starts blowing hot air, you likely have a freon leak. Recharging the freon in your AC system is an inexpensive and easy first step to restoring the cooling capacity of your A/C system. Most refrigerants include a leak sealer that will seal small leaks in addition to filling the R134a refrigerant. The A/C system in your Jetta consists of a compressor that is belt-driven, an evaporator and freon. If there is a problem with your compressor or evaporator, adding freon will not restore cooling. How to add freon to your 2014 Volkswagen Jetta: hook up the can of refrigerant (likely r-134a) to the low pressure port. When your compressor kicks on, add freon to the correct pressure. In addition to cooling, freon lubricates the compressor when it runs.
Many cars will burn or leak a little bit of oil. Over time, this adds up and you might need to add some - learn how to here!2014 Volkswagen Jetta SE 1.8L 4 Cyl. Turbo Sedan (4 Door)
If you are leaking oil and parking on your oil spots each night, the oil is breaking down your tires' rubber2014 Volkswagen Jetta SE 1.8L 4 Cyl. Turbo Sedan (4 Door)
Got a short fuse? Don't blow a fuse, change it!2014 Volkswagen Jetta SE 1.8L 4 Cyl. Turbo Sedan (4 Door)
If your brake fluid is a little low, learn how to add some here. Ignoring a low level leads to big problems2014 Volkswagen Jetta SE 1.8L 4 Cyl. Turbo Sedan (4 Door)
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 you2014 Volkswagen Jetta SE 1.8L 4 Cyl. Turbo Sedan (4 Door)
Don't be caught in the fog with burnt out fog light bulbs2013 Volkswagen Golf TDI 2.0L 4 Cyl. Turbo Diesel Hatchback (4 Door)