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Water Pump Replacement at your home

Our certified mechanics come to you · Backed by 12-month / 20,000 km gold standard warranty program.

8AM - 6PM Monday to Saturday

Water Pump Replacement Service

How much does a Water Pump Replacement cost?

It depends on the type of car you drive and the auto repair shop you go to. Our mechanics are mobile, which means they don't have the overhead that repair shops have. They provide you convenience by coming to your home or office.

How does a water pump work?

The water pump is the belt or chain-driven engine accessory that is bolted to the engine above the crankshaft pulley. Engine coolant is circulated by the pump through the cooling system passageways. They pump's impeller moves coolant through the engine block and cylinder head on to the radiator, where the temperature of the coolant is lowered. The cooled-down coolant then circulates back to the water inlet on the engine and the water pump restarts the cycle.

Signs it’s time to replace your water pump

  • Coolant is leaking or overheating. A bearing sustains the water pump impeller shaft. At some point, the bearing can wear and leak or damage the impeller. Numerous water pumps have weep openings near the pump bearing. Note that it is time to change the pump if you see a considerable amount of leak from that weep opening.
  • Bearing roughness or noise. If the water pump shaft does not rotate smoothly or the pump is loud, the bearing is excessively worn. Pump replacement will certainly be needed.
  • Timing belt replacement. It is advised to change the water pump at the same time as you change the timing belt since the two are connected. Both the water pump and the timing belt need to be removed during a routinely scheduled timing belt replacement, so it makes sense and will be more cost-effective to change the water pump at the same time.

How it's done

  • The water pump is typically bolted to the front of the engine. The replacement process will differ depending on whether the pump is driven by the timing belt, the serpentine belt, or chain.
  • On a cold engine, the engine coolant is drained to a level below the water pump.
  • Parts that block access the water pump are removed, including the belt or chain that directly drive the pump.
  • The bolts holding the pump to the engine are removed, and the pump is taken out.
  • The gasket surface area should be cleaned and the pump installing surface should also be checked. A brand-new gasket, rubber seal, or RTV sealant, as required, is set up along with the brand-new pump. The bolts are torqued in series using an adjusted inch pound torque wrench.
  • For applications where the timing belt drives the water pump, the timing belt should be removed. Usually, this requires removing the crankshaft wheel, timing belt covers, and timing belt tensioner. As soon as the brand-new pump is set up, brand-new coolant is added back while bleeding the cooling system of any air. The engine is then run and brought to regular operating temperature level to look for leakages and guarantee typical operating temperature level.

Keep in mind when replacing your water pump

  • It is best to install a brand-new cooling system thermostat when you set up a new water pump, especially if the thermostat is older.
  • Entirely flushing the cooling system is a great idea when you change the water pump. Flushing can be done before or after pump replacement.
  • The remainder of the cooling system must be examined too--especially rubber hose pipes, which tend to have a lower lifespan.

Can you safely drive with a water pump problem?

No. If the water pump only has a small leak, you can still drive the vehicle. However, a little leak might all of a sudden expand, or the pump bearing might suddenly seize. Either scenario would likely trigger the engine to overheat. If a malfunctioning water pump triggers the overheating, your car will be unsafe to drive.

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