Fisrt things first - I have done many a brake jobs for my own cars, Including on a Toyota Camry.
ASSUMING that you know how a rear drum brake system / brake shoes are replaced then there is ONLY one piece of advice - go bu the ORIGINAL part fROM TOYOTA, else you will never get it into the drum correctly or it will freeze and become useless. For some reason none of the NON-Toyota rear drum brake shoes seem to fit correctly - trust me - it will save you a lot of time and cussing!
Nice paragraph above, but not an answer.
A Toyota mechanic may have a smoother way, but this is how I did it. OBSERVE, CONCENTRATE, AND NOTE HOW THINGS ARE ASSEMBLED, SO YOU KNOW HOW TO REASSEMBLE! (Or don't even try it.) Go slow and, as you remove one shoe do not let top of the other shoe push far into the wheel cylinder, lest you pop the opposite piston out of the cylinder; then you'll have brake fluid all over and air into the brake lines.
So, yes, release the parking brake (block front wheels well first!) and use two bolts in the holes in the brake drum to pull the drum off. Next, unhook the hefty top spring between the two shoes (do this with a brake spring tool, or you can try it with strong long-handle monkey wrench/pliers). Remove the C-clip that holds the brake adjuster assembly onto the pin (top of the brake shoe with all of the parking brake mech.) Now, remove the brake shoe retainer spring and pin on the plain shoe (the one not covered by the parking brake stuff) and as the shoe falls free unhook it from the spring at bottom of the shoe. The brake adjuster assembly will now fall fee also and now you can see another C-clip further on the pin at top of the other brake shoe. Remove that C-clip too (it holds the parking brake mechanism). Now remove the retainer spring and pin of the other shoe.
Prior to reassembly, clean and vacuum all parts, backplate, drum, free of old brake dust and grease. Of course, brake drums should be smooth and even on inside (or they need to be turned). If you see signs of any leakage from brake cylinder or wheel bearing, you need to repair these. Screw the brake adjuster to the fully collapsed (shortest) position.
If you've gotten this far successfully, installation is generally the reverse of disassembly, except I installed the bottom spring (holds bottoms of shoes together) last. Bit of a struggle, but I pried them into place with only a screwdriver. Absolutely, don't get any grease on the new brake shoe surfaces.
After you assemble everything, pull the rubber cap out of the drum and thru the hole use a screwdriver or brake adjusting tool to ratchet the brake adjuster until the new brake shoes tighten onto the drum. Do it slow, little by little, until you can just turn the drum comfortably by hand. With both brake drums installed, pump the brake pedal couple of times to seat the new shoes, adjust again, as needed. Too much, the drum will lock, and your new shoes will rub and overheat the drum as you drive (bad!).
Go for it! Complete one wheel before disassembling the other. (And I disclaim any responsibility for your work, or your safety. Above is only a story of what I said to myself and how I did it.)
You need to put two 1 to 1.5 inch long bolts into the brake drum and turn them clockwise to drive the drums off. First you must loosen the star adjuster so that the brake shoes clear the ridge in the drum.
Note: I believe the bolts are 10mm hex.
this is such a hard thing to explain without pictures but a good rule of thumb is to work one wheel at a time and use the other assembled wheel as a guide. i would have to disagree with the above method for adjusting the brakes though. simply adjusting and rolling the drum is incorrect the wheel needs to be on and tourqed down. its also a good idea to know which brake shoe is the primary and which is the secondary before you do your installation. the shoes always look nearly identical but the primary shoe needs to be facing the front of the vehicle or they wont operate correctly
the last guy is right about needing pics, and being able to see the other side assembled while doing the other, however, on a Camry the shoes are adjusted through a hole in the outside of the drum. you cant adjust them with the wheels on. there are 2 shoes in the kit with pins in them for the e-brake pivot. these both go on the rear of their respective sides. if you match them to the ones coming off you cant miss!
You have to replace brake shoes.
Remove the wheels from your 1995 Toyota Camry. Remove the brake pads by removing the brake pad Springs. Tap on the brake drum with a hammer or mallet. Slide the brake drums off. Reverse the process to install the new brake drums and shoes.
I believe the four cylinder has rear drums and the six has disc brakes.
Toyota did not build the Tacoma in 1994. 1995 was the Tacoma's first year.
Camry 98 has drum based rear brakes.
it dont have to, change your brake shoes/pads every 30000 miles or whatever
I need timing mark for Toyota paseo
Either, the rear bearing is dead or you need to change the brake shoes.
Remove the tire and wheel from your Mitsubishi. Remove the brake spring and the brake caliper. The brake shoes will come off. Reverse the process to install your new brake shoes.
Your car came with the option of having rear disc brake or drums. The simple way to tell is to look the the wheel and see if you see rotors if you dont see rotors than you have drum brakes
Is there a special tool that is needed to remove and replace the brake shoes?
what tools i need to change the brake shoes for a cavalier 2003
Remove the tire and wheel from your 2002 Chevy Malibu. Remove the brake spring and the brake caliper. The brake shoes will come off. Reverse the process to install the new brake shoes.
Begin by removing the tire and wheel from your 1993 GMC. Remove the brake spring and the brake caliper. The brake shoes will come off. Reverse the process to install your new brake shoes.
The rear brake shoes between the two cars are probably the same. Afterall they are both the same car, just with a different name, so I think that the brake pads are the same to go along with it.
If your brake shoes are squeaking you need to take it to the nearest expert technician or mechanic which will tell you how to change your shoes and if you need to.
how to remove and fit rear brake shoes on a peugeot 206 1.1
Remove the tire and wheel. The brake shoes are held in place by a spring. Remove the brake shoe spring. The brake shoes will come off. Reverse the process to install the new brake shoes.
Remove the tire and wheel from your Chevrolet Avalanche. Remove the brake spring and caliper. The brake shoes will come off. Reverse the process to install the new brake shoes.
remove brake lines, remove bolts on the bracket that holds the cylinder to the brake booster then its free. Some cases you will have to pry open the brake shoes.
Remove the tire and wheel from your 2003 Chevrolet Astro Van. Remove the brake shoe spring and caliper. The brake shoes will come off. Reverse the process to install the new brake shoes.
It depends on model and year of production. If you have front and rear disk brakes, you need 8 pads (4 front and 4 rear): 2 per each wheel. If you have only front disk brakes and rear drum brakes. You will need 4 front pads and 4 rear brake shoes.