• Oil FilterCar manufacturers often suggest changing oil filters with every oil change, which should occur every 3k/5k miles or every three months.
  • Cabin FiltersChanging your Cabin air filters vary by manufacture, some say every 12,000 or 15,000 miles, others longer, and how often can depend on how much you drive and where. Check the maintenance schedule in your owner’s manual. If you drive in heavy traffic in an urban area that has poor air quality, you could need to replace the cabin air filter annually or even more often.
    corrections change Cabin to Cabin Air Filters
    Cabin Air Filter
  • Fuel FilterGenerally, fuel filters should be replaced every 2 years or 24,000 miles. Your vehicle manual should offer an estimate as to how often is necessary to replace your fuel filter.
  • Air FilterFor most cars, air filter replacement intervals vary between 15,000 and 30,000 miles, depending on the driving conditions. If you regularly drive on unpaved roads, it should be changed more often.


  • Engine OilOwner’s manuals for newer vehicles will tell you it is acceptable to go 5,000 to 10,000 miles between oil changes under normal conditions. Our recommendation is to change every 5,000 miles.
  • Transmission FluidMost manufacturers recommend that your transmission fluid be changed every 30,000 miles. Under heavy-duty use, some manufacturers suggest changing transmission fluid every 15,000 miles.
  • CoolantYou should go upon your vehicles manufacture’s guide on how often it recommends to change your coolant. On average we suggest to change it every 30,000 miles.
  • Power Steering FluidCheck your vehicle’s owner manual to get their recommendation on when it is the best time to schedule maintenance for your power steering fluid.


  • Shocks/SturtsShocks should be replaced relatively regularly. You should also have your shocks and struts inspected at each oil change. In general, a shock absorber should last at least 50,000 miles before you need to have it replaced.
  • SpringsWhile failure is very rare and chances are good that you will never need to replace your suspension springs, knowing a few signs of potential failure can be very helpful. If a spring was to fail, your suspension could be damaged
    • Car leans to one side
    • Coil spring is visibly broken
    • Rust or deterioration visible on the spring
    • Ride quality is rougher than usual (can also indicate a failed shock/strut)
  • CoilsCoil springs are much more durable than shocks and struts, and many times replacing the shocks or struts will return the vehicle back to its original level of performance. However, weak shocks and struts will take their toll on coil springs if left ignored for a long period of time.

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