Question about 2000 Isuzu Rodeo

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Rear brake shoes won't release to be replaced.

Trying to replace rear brakes but the pads won't release. Is there anything else that shud be took off?

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  • Isuzu Master
  • 545 Answers

Your pads stuck??

  1. Raise the vehicle and support with suitable safety stands.
  2. Concerning wheel and tire assembly.
  3. Remove the bolt and gaskets, then disconnect the flexible hose from the caliper and after disconnecting the flexible hose (1), cap or tape the openings to prevent entry of foreign material.
  4. Since the brake fluid flows out from the connecting coupler, place a drain pan under the vehicle.
  5. Remove guide bolt upper
  6. Remove lock bolt lower
  7. Remove caliper assembly.
  8. Remove support bracket with pad assembly and take care not to damage the flexible brake hose when removing the support bracket.
  9. Remove pad assembly with shim and mark the lining locations if they are to be reinstalled.
  10. Remove clip.

Posted on Jun 03, 2009

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Hi Terry,
Please check out this Link : http://www.autopartswarehouse.com/featured/books_and_manuals/1461465620.html
Here you will find the details regarding your Car and how you can check and repair the breaks without taking it to a mechanic.
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If you replaced the shoes (this would indicate you have rear drum brakes) you have to properly adjust the brakes. When you took them apart there would have been a part approx 2-3 inches in length with a star gear on it, you need to turn that star gear to make the adjuster shorter, when properly adjusted wheels should turn freely with a little bit of drag the shoes should just barely be contacting the drums.
If you replaced the pads (this would indicate you have rear disc brakes) were the sliders free and loose. The sliders are the metal tube the bolts run through to mount the caliper these work as adjuster as the pads wear down if these are frozen you are running your brakes as if your pads are still worn causing much friction with the new thicker pads. You can replace just the slides on the calipers but often it's easier to just replace the caliper and often not to much more expensive.

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Not wanting to be too general but at least trying to help I would suggest looking under the back end, and specifically at the rear backing plates and to the insides of the rear wheels, to see if you notice any fluids dripping. If these are drum brakes, then you could very well have either a wheel cylinder leaking brake fluid, causing the brake shoe linings to swell up, or it could be a leaking axle seal, allowing differential gear lube out, which will also cause the linings to swell, and minor braking will cause that particular side to lock up.
If this vehicle has rear disk brakes, or was just recently changed from rear drum brakes to rear disk brakes, it is possible that the proportioning valve in the brake line was not changed to match with the disk setup.
Drum brakes operate at approximately ten pounds per square inch pressure (10 PSI) whereas disk units operate at a lower pressure of about 2 PSI.
Just some things to look at. Some brake fluids have no smell, others are very distinctive in odor, and differential gear lube has a very distinct odor...not hard to miss once you've smelled it.

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