Dirt Road Driving: 3 Parts To Help Reduce Noise & Vibration

If you have to travel down a dirt or gravel road on a daily basis, then you understand how loud every little movement can be. In some vehicles, it may seem like you can hear every little crunch of the rocks or dirt that you drive over. Not only can these sounds quickly get annoying, but it can make it hard to hear things like music, podcasts, GPS directions, or telephone conversations. Read More 

Four Noises That May Indicate A Serious Problem With Your Car

When you drive, your car makes plenty of noises that you have probably learned to ignore because the sounds are just part of the normal operation of your vehicle. However, when you start to notice unusual loud noises coming from your engine when you drive, you need to figure out if the sounds are the signs of a serious problem. The following guide describes sounds that indicate your car is in need of immediate repair. Read More 

4 DIY Ways to Tune Up Your Car

When it comes to owning your car, it is absolutely imperative that you pay attention to its maintenance. Many people are convinced that, in order to do so, they will have to pay costly fees in order to have a professional take a look at their car. It is true that there are many instances where it will pay to have a professional inspect your vehicle, there are plenty of tune ups that you can easily do on your own, with very little in the way of help. Read More 

Tips For Identifying And Addressing Overcharging In Your Car’s Electrical System

The alternator in your car is essentially a small power generator. It provides power to the battery to keep it charged, and it supplies the necessary voltage for your car's electrical components and accessories to run. In order for all of this to happen, that alternator must be precisely matched to the needs of the electrical system in your car. If the alternator isn't the right fit or it's malfunctioning, it can over-charge the system. Read More 

Two Important RV Buying Tips For Boondocking Campers

There are a couple of different types of RV camping experiences. The first kind entails bringing your rig to a state park or RV camping facility where you'll have access to all kinds of conveniences, such as paved drives, water and power hookups, and sometimes even barbecue grills. The second type of RV camping is known as boondocking, and it involves driving to a remote location with no amenities whatsoever and truly roughing it for the duration of your stay. Read More