1. Getting Started - Prepare for the repair
2. Find Spare Tire Kit - Locate the jack, jack handle and lug nut wrench
3. Pre-Jack List - Things to do before jacking up vehicle
4. Position Jack - Assemble jack handle and position jack under jack points
5. Raise Vehicle - Use the jack to safely raise the vehicle
6. More Info. - Secure jack kit components back in place
Hans Angermeier is an ASE certified Maintenance and Light Repair Technician and has produced over 100,000 videos showing drivers how to fix things on their cars. He has broad expertise on basic repair procedures covering the majority of cars on the road. Over the past 10 years, Hans has been focused on building CarCareKiosk, which is visited by millions of drivers each month.
Jacking up your 2016 Honda Civic can be dangerous if done incorrectly. The video above shows you where the jack location is along with where the jack points and lug nut wrench are located in your Civic. The video shows how to assemble the components of the jack kit and safety precautions to take when using your jack. Most Honda jack kits include the jack, a jack handle and a lug nut wrench. If you have a flat tire in your Honda Civic, please see our how do I fix a flat tire video.
Use the owner's manual to find the Civic jacking points and this video to see additional jacking tips to help minimize the risk of injury. The best way to avoid injury is to never get under your vehicle while it is jacked up, especially if you don't have jack stands positioned in the jack stand points on your Civic. Remember also, that even if your car is jacked up properly, another car could hit it and knock it over; therefore, be sure to give careful consideration to your environment before raising your car.
A check engine light can be cleared with a simple fix or it could be a major problem - find out now!
Is the clock in your car ahead or behind? Learn how to set it here!
Your coolant should perform well under any condition - just like Aaron Rodgers!
Replacing a dirty air filter can improve gas mileage by up to 4%. Isn't efficiency great?