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Need Transmission Flush

Flush with Caution
While a clean transmission will last longer in your car, flushing is not the only way to keep it clean. Flushing can damage a transmission by causing pieces of sludge to become lodged into crevices and valves, blocking fluid flow and possibly resulting in needng a replacement.
Several auto maintenance sites on the Internet concede that most manufacturers do not recommend flushes stressing preventive maintenance instead. Flushing will, however, remove built-up deposits and keep fresh oil cleaner.
Changing Transmission Fluid vs. Flushing
Community discussions on stress the difference between flushing the transmission and changing the fluids, which manufacturers do recommend. Changing fluids means draining and replacing the fluid and putting in a new filter. For manually-driven cars, the site recommends changing the fluid every 30,000 – 60,000 miles, and more frequently for heavy-duty driving. Manufacturers of automatic cars vary in their recommendations for changing transmission fluids from “never” to every 30,000 miles. Changing it more often, however, will do no harm.’s Popely notes that mechanics disagree about how often fluid should be changed; some say every 50,000 miles, while others suggest leaving it alone if there are no problems shifting gears.
Does a Change in Transmission Fluid Color Indicate a Problem?
Many people are under the mistaken belief that brown fluid means trouble. This is not the case. Instead, be aware of how the transmission fluid smells. A burning smell means that the transmission itself may be burning out and will need repair or replacement. To prevent this, ask your mechanic to check the fluids during regular maintenance. He or she will look for evidence of burnt fluid in the filter.