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Step 1: Jack up your car and put on jack stands.

Step 2: Remove your tires so you can get to the bleeder valves on the calipers.

Step 3: Open your hood and take the cap off your brake reservoir.

Step 4: Take a turkey baster or something similar and suck out as much of the old fluid as possible. Then refill with new, fresh brake fluid. This will reduce the amount of contamination of the new with the old as possible.

Step 5: Take a few rags, or some kind of catch basin/cup and put it underneath the bleeder valve

Step 6: Get a length of 3/16" clear tubing, usually about $.10 a foot at a hardware store.

Step 7: At the driver's rear caliper, attach the clear hose to the bleeder screw and the other end into a glass jar.

Step 8: Have a buddy pump the brake pedal a few times and hold pressure on the pedal.

 Step 9: Open the bleeder screw and note the color and consistency of the fluid. Also look for any air bubbles. If you open the bleeder screw too far, you will get air from around the threads. So about 1/4 turn is all you need.

Step 10: Once the brake pedal in on the floor, hold it there while you close he bleeder screw.

Step 11: Have your buddy once again pump the pedal till hard and hold.

Step 12: Repeat for about 10 cycles on the bleeder valve and refill the master cylinder.


Right Rear go to Left Rear

 Go to Steps 5-12


Left Rear go to Right Front

Go to Steps 5-12




Right Front go to Left Front

Go to Steps 5-12




Left Front

Go to Step 13

Step 13: Then move BACK to the right rear and repeat through all 4 corners till you get a solid stream of clean brake fluid at all calipers.


Note: Use all your brake fluid in the bottle. Once opened, brake fluid has a VERY short shelf life.

September 01, 2019 — Joseph Losco