From drum brakes to disc brakes, calipers and rotors, to shoes and pads, the highly trained technicians at Jiffy Lube® know your brake system and can perform brake inspections and brake pad replacements on almost every make and model. This includes models equipped with ABS, otherwise known as an Anti-Lock Braking System. So you can drive with confidence and Leave Worry Behind®.
It’s a good idea to have your brakes inspected every 12,000 miles or about once a year. A Jiffy Lube® technician will conduct an inspection of the brake system’s linings and other key components and provide you with a written evaluation, including a detailed diagnosis of the findings. Service recommendations will be based on your vehicle manufacturer’s recommendations and the condition of the brake components that impact system performance.
If your brakes require service, you’ve come to the right place. We have a certified brake technician who performs or oversees every Brake Repair. They’ll make sure that your brakes are serviced in accordance with your vehicle manufacturer’s recommendations, including all replacement parts like pads, hardware and if necessary drums and/or rotors.
Brake Fluid Exchange
Your Jiffy Lube® Technician can tell you whether a brake fluid exchange is due for your vehicle, based on your vehicle manufacturer’s recommendations. If it is, the technician will remove the old fluid and replace it with new fluid that meets or exceeds your vehicle manufacturer’s recommendations.
Please note: Not all Jiffy Lube® service centers offer all Brake Services. Please call ahead to ensure the service is available.
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Signs or Symptoms Your Vehicle Needs Brake Services:
- #1 - It’s been over a year or 12,000 miles since the last time your brakes were inspected
- #2 - You’re near or past the number of miles your vehicle’s manufacturer recommends between brake fluid exchanges
- #3 - The brake warning light on your dashboard comes on and stays on
- #4 - You hear grinding or squealing when you apply the brakes
- #5 - Your vehicle pulls to one side when you apply the brakes
- #6 - Your vehicle requires longer distances to stop than it used to
- #7 - The brake pedal responds slowly and feels "spongy"
- #8 - The brake pedal goes to the floor and/or requires excess pressure