Brake Hardware - Bushing, Brake Adjuster, Kits and More

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Raybestos Banjo Bolt

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Why BuyBrakes.com?

Why BuyBrakes.com?

BuyBrakes.com is on a mission to get you the right brake hardware for the right price. Regardless of the vehicle you drive or the way you like to drive it, we’ve got the best brake hardware brands money can buy. Buy from us for the:

From Centric to EBC or Raybestos, you’ve found the best place to buy brake hardware online.

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Frequently Asked Questions About Brake Hardware

Brake hardware are the parts that hold your brake pads in place. Depending on the design of your brakes, these may be include springs, clamps, bolts, or clips. These parts play a critical role, helping your brake system provide quiet, smooth, reliable stopping power.

Brake hardware includes many minor components. These parts are often overlooked during brake pad and brake rotor changes. These small parts can be just as vital to the braking system as the pads themselves. Brake hardware helps to ensure your brakes don't squeal, squeak or grind during operation.  

Brake hardware does vary from model to model. Also, some brake pad manufacturers develop their own hardware to go with their pads. In this situation, the hardware is usually included with the pads. If the pads you want come without hardware, make sure you select hardware for your correct year, make, and model vehicle. You can learn more about how to change your brake pads and hardware in this article. Using proper braking hardware is vital to keeping your car stopping smoothly and safely.

As you can see above, BuyBrakes offers brake hardware for disc and drum brakes, including complete hardware kits and individual parts. We vet every item to ensure it meets or exceeds OEM quality. Whether you drive on the racetrack or street, our parts provide the dependability you need.

Installing brake hardware is not a particularly tough job. When replacing the brake pads, you should also be sure to change the hardware as well. Changing the hardware by itself doesn’t make much sense considering they hold the brake pads, which need to be replaced around every 20,000 - 30,000 miles. By changing these parts at the same time you ensure smooth consistent braking for the life of the pads.

Installing brake hardware is relatively easy. When you purchase brake hardware for your vehicle the included components can include things spring clips, guide pins, retaining clips, and more. Kits can have huge variances from model to model, but each kit is designed to fit your vehicle and properly secure your pads in place.

Like we noted above, Brake hardware should only be changed when the brake pads are being replaced. If you're not familiar with your brake system, take a picture of the brake hardware before you remove it. This picture is a great way to make sure you know how to reinstall the new hardware.

While we don’t dig into brake hardware specifically, this guide on replacing drum brakes highlights how to replace the shoes and the importance of properly securing your shoes in place. A big key to replacing hardware is to make notes as to what hardware was used previously. There’s nothing worse than being in the middle of a job and wondering which way a spring should be installed. Be sure to document the original parts versus the new parts to keep everything working correctly. Most hardware can be secured and removed with common garage tools. 

Brake hardware isn’t quite like pads or rotors. The hardware can’t be measured like a pad to tell you how much ‘life’ is left. Therefore, it’s always a good idea to replace brake hardware alongside the replacement of the brake pads. By replacing this hardware, you ensure that all the parts of your braking system are the same age and can be trusted for the life of the pad. 

If you aren’t replacing the hardware with every new set of pads you can run the risk noise, vibration, or dragging pads. Noisy braking just after installing pads is really annoying. Worse, if the pads drag, they will were out quickly. Your best bet to keep your car braking its best is to replace the brake hardware with each new set of brake pads. If you are getting ready to replace your brake pads and rotors, check out this helpful article about how to choose the right brand for you.

Some of the most common noises produced by failing hardware includes squealing and chirping. Depending on the type of failure these noises can be heard when braking, when coming to a stop, when releasing the brake pedal, or when starting from a stop. A hardware failure may cause a pad to drag against the rotor, which will heat the pad and quickly cause a smell of burning brakes.

If you think your brake hardware may be failing, the best option is to inspect the brakes. The pads are the main line of defense in slowing your car. If they wear prematurely or unevenly, your braking will suffer. By listening for brake noises, you have a pretty good idea of if your brakes are having issues.

Drum brakes are a bit more complex than a rotor and pad system. Drum brakes often include parts like adjustment springs and adjustment levers and cable guides. This hardware ensures the brake shoes have proper contact within the drum throughout operation.

Drum brake hardware kits often will include more parts just due to the complexity of the drum system. If you’re preparing to replace your drum brake, the best consideration is again to inspect the drum as you remove it to ensure you are matching up all the hardware and keeping pad contact where it needs to be.