wastintyme: Great video. One thing to mention is to always check your brake fluid reservoir before pushing the piston back. Typically you add fluid to compensate the wearing of the pads so when you push all the pistons back, the fluid will overflow unless you remove some beforehand.
DaBear1950: 2005 the same ?
Justin Surman: Very helpful, thanks! I just did the fronts on my Durango and wanted to make sure there weren't any big differences in the process for the rears. Appreciate your posting this!
BoyRacer343: You can skip the first step - you don't need to remove the entire caliper holder, only the caliper using the small (11mm) bolts. To do it your way is just adding extra work and an extra step. Also, you don't need to use a piece of wood with the 'C' clamp Just use an old brake pad; works like a charm.
Johnny Vincent: You don't have to remove the big bolts though. And yes, grease the corners of the brake shoes so they will not stick.
Jimmy Pham: From what I've heard from forum members on Dodge Talk, you should grease the slides with brake grease so the pads move freely so they don't get stuck, seize, and cause damage and/or unnecessary wear. The slides are the metal clips that are supposed to look chrome but usually get dirty and rusty.
Fred Allen: Good job !
thanser74: Glad it was of help!
bpgtauro: Very helpful thanks ;)
How to change 2004 Dodge Durango Rear Brake Pads5
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