answersLogoWhite

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2005-12-06 06:51:09

Squeaking tires has nothing to do with the Power Steering. If you are talking about a squealing power steering belt, then the belt is either loose or worn out and needs replacing. If the pump itself is squealing, and the belt is tight and in good shape and fluid level is full, the pump is bad. on my 1995 Dodge neon the AC compressor had seized and since this unit shares the belt with the power steering pump the belt used to squeal like crazy and eventually would break. if this is the case you can go to the dealer and get a belt that would bypass the AC compressor (leave out of the loop) and of course there would be no AC in the car. i had the same problem w/ my 95, i just cut the belt, drove home and bought a 41 INCH belt to bypass the a/c I had squeeky brakes on my 96 dodge neon (expecially after it rained). I just cleaned them off with an air hose and then believe it or sprayed a little window cleaner and wd40 on the drums..ect. I also hear washing with dish soap works as well.

001
๐Ÿ™
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0

Related Questions


In the power steering pump on front of the engine.


Most likely it is low power steering fluid. Check fluid and see if noise goes away.


there should be a reservoir powered by a belt with a cap in the front of the engine


in front of steering wheel in engine compartment ( two small caps on rectangular block )



The antifreeze, transmission, and power steering fluids are all red on a 2003 Ram.


the power steering fluid is located on the passenger side right in front of the wiper fluid resevoiur


when you look at the engine from the front it is on the left , right behind the alternator use a funnel it will spill


If your Honda Civic is squeaking when you turn the steering wheel then it could be the belt to the power steering pump that needs replacing.


Power steering fluid is beside the windscreen washer resevoir on the front passenger side of the engine bay.


On a 1998 Mercury Tracer : The power steering fluid reservoir is at the front of the engine compartment towards the passenger side < of the vehicle ( when looking from the FRONT of the vehicle , the power steering fluid reservoir is the reservoir on the RIGHT )


could be the power steering belt, axle going bad. power steering pump it self could also be bad.


It should be mounted on the front, driver's side of the engine. It will have a belt and pulley, as well as have it's power steering fluid reservoir attached to it.



its the one that says power steering fluid only on it. up the top front toward the left


you have to take the central console (between the front seats) out. under there is the well for power steering fluid.


in front of the engine, on the passenger side, you should have the power steering pump. Open the reservoir cover and fill with power steering fluid.


get the steering parts checked out along with the front struts.


In the dash, right in front of the steering wheel :)


On a 1996 Ford Escort : The power steering fluid goes in the power steering fluid reservoir , at the front of the engine compartment , on the passenger side of the vehicle ( looking from the front of the vehicle it is the reservoir on the RIGHT) * With the 1.9 liter engine the reservoir on the left is the engine coolant reservoir and with the 1.8 liter engine the reservoir on the left is the windshield washer fluid reservoir , but with both engines the power steering fluid reservoir is the container to the RIGHT , looking from the FRONT of the vehicle


Probably dried out shocks or struts, but it could be bushings in the front steering arms


in power steering pump. on front (with pulleys) of engine, should have cap that says power steering.


no your steering will just become very heavy and you will loose all of your power steering


Most likely the front squeaking while turning is a brake issue. If this is the case and it is left uncorrected, you could be looking at a very expensive brake job.


in the pump on the front of the motor thingy



Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.