european auto specialists volkswagen

What You Need to Know about the Volkswagen Recall

Posted 10/21/16

Everything You Need to Know about Volkswagen’s Recall Volkswagen has acknowledged it circumvented the emissions control system in over 250,000 vehicles sold in the US since 2008 with the 2.0-liter diesel engine. Its recall could affect over 11 million vehicles around the world. The company...

Should You Change Your Own Oil?

Posted 10/13/16

The Pros and Cons of Changing Your Own Oil Whether or not you should change your own oil is a question that will launch many die-hard repairmen off their barstools. There are several ways to approach the answer, but the bottom line is that it...

The Porsche 911: More Than 50 Years of Quality

Posted 10/10/16

The Fascinating History of a Classic Sportscar Rooted in the original 1959 sketch drawings of Ferdinand “Butzi” Porsche, the Porsche 911 was introduced in 1963 as the more powerful but comfortable alternative to the Porsche 356 Speedster, the company’s first production automobile. The original model...

Breaking in Your Land Rover with an Off-Road 4WD Adventure

Posted 10/5/16

Going Off Road with Your Land Rover SUV You haven’t really owned a Land Rover until that beauty has been covered head to toe in mud. Unless you’ve driven that land beast off road, you don’t really understand the power that’s stored in your garage....

European Brakes Recalled for 2006 or Newer Land Rovers

Posted 9/30/16

Own a Landrover 2006 or newer? There might be a recall issued for your european made brakes. According to Car and Driver, 99,327 Range Rover models dating back to 2006 are being recalled due to faulty brake hoses that can rupture, citing filings with the...

  1. Pages:
  2. 1
  3. ...
  4. 10
  5. 11
  6. 12
  7. 13
  8. 14
  9. 15
  10. 16
  11. ...
  12. 21

Our Recommended BMW Scheduled Maintenance

We don’t care how new or old your BMW is: for the best performance, follow its scheduled maintenance like clockwork. The manufacturer recommends certain repairs and maintenance according to how many miles you’ve driven and how old the car is. Following this schedule will deliver optimal performance, not to mention longevity and in the long run value. Every year, or 10,000 miles, change the oil and filter, inspect the brakes, have windshields and windshield wiper fluid replaced. In the first 30,000 miles, and then every 60,000 miles after that, inspect the power steering, rear axle and transmission. Check the steering system and brake lines for leaks.