Peugeot anti-roll bar drop link replacement, made easy

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How much does a anti-roll bar drop link replacement cost for Peugeot cars?

A typical Peugeot anti-roll bar drop link replacement - passenger side (front) in the UK costs around £53 - £92. Depending on your Peugeot model and engine, and whether you live in a big city or a small one, the price of a anti-roll bar drop link replacement - passenger side (front) on your vehicle can be higher or lower. We computed prices for some of the best-selling Peugeot cars in the UK in order to give you an idea of how much a anti-roll bar drop link replacement - passenger side (front) costs. Peugeot anti-roll bar drop link replacement - driver side (front) costs on average £53 - £92, Peugeot anti-roll bar drop link replacement - passenger side (rear) costs on average £53 - £92 and Peugeot anti-roll bar drop link replacement - driver side (rear) costs on average £53 - £92.
Car modelFixter price range
Anti-roll bar drop link replacement - passenger side (front) for Peugeot 208£53 - £84
Anti-roll bar drop link replacement - driver side (front) for Peugeot 208£53 - £84
Anti-roll bar drop link replacement - passenger side (rear) for Peugeot 208£53 - £84
Anti-roll bar drop link replacement - driver side (rear) for Peugeot 208£53 - £84
Anti-roll bar drop link replacement - passenger side (front) for Peugeot 308£57 - £89
Anti-roll bar drop link replacement - driver side (front) for Peugeot 308£57 - £89
Anti-roll bar drop link replacement - passenger side (rear) for Peugeot 308£57 - £89
Anti-roll bar drop link replacement - driver side (rear) for Peugeot 308£57 - £89
Anti-roll bar drop link replacement - passenger side (front) for Peugeot 107£59 - £92
Anti-roll bar drop link replacement - driver side (front) for Peugeot 107£59 - £92
Anti-roll bar drop link replacement - passenger side (rear) for Peugeot 107£59 - £92
Anti-roll bar drop link replacement - driver side (rear) for Peugeot 107£59 - £92

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Our expert insights into anti-roll bar drop link replacement

What does an anti-roll bar drop link do?

A drop link is used to connect the end of the anti-roll bar to the damper or a control arm. Its purpose is to keep the vehicle stable during sharp turns by pivoting between the two sides of your car’s suspension.

What are the symptoms of a broken anti-roll bar drop link?

Below are the top three symptoms that could indicate you need to replace your anti-roll bar drop link:

  • Poor handling

  • Clunking or rattling noises, especially when turning corners

  • A rough or bumpy ride

What happens when we do an anti-roll bar drop link replacement on your car?

Our certified mechanics will:

  • Inspect your suspension system and potentially test drive your car

  • They will then advise on which parts of the suspension need to be replaced

  • If necessary they will replace your anti-roll bar drop link(s)

  • They will then test drive the car again to be certain that the suspension is fixed

Daniel, from LondonDaniel, from London

Hey Fixter, how often should I replace my anti-roll bar drop link?

There is no set lifespan for anti-roll bar drop links, however we recommend having your suspension system inspected every 50,000 miles to ensure there is no damage or faults.

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Want to learn more about Peugeot anti-roll bar drop link replacement?

A drop link is used to connect the left and right hand suspension components to either end of the anti-roll bar running across the car. This system works to keep the vehicle stable during sharp turns by pivoting between the two sides of your car’s suspension.

The anti-roll bar comes into play if the suspension on one side of the car moves but the other side does not, for example if only one side of the car goes over a speed bump. When this happens, one end of the anti-roll bar is raised – twisting the bar.

The force needed to twist the bar is all transmitted through the link rods which are light metal or plastic rods with a ball joint on either or both ends. This in turn stabilises the car over bumps or round tight corners.

Peugeot

Peugeot is a French automotive manufacturer, initially founded in 1810 as a manufacturer of coffee and bicycles that went on to build internal combustion engine cars from 1890.

With possibly its strongest model line-up in years, Peugeot is looking to turn around its current dip in vehicle numbers on the UK roads today. After a steady rise over the decade from 1995 to 2005, from 1.1million to 2.1million, the current tally has slowly dropped to a mere 1.8million—a strong total despite the depreciation in numbers.

A mixed range of sensibly priced cars

With 21 standard vehicle models available from the full Peugeot line-up, that’s a lot of choice when buying a car.

Without doubt, it’s their SUV offerings that are leading the way; the innovation and technology applied to these stronger models will hopefully be developed through the rest of the range, bringing them into line with what the buying public expect from their motoring today.

The modern Peugeot: executive styling in the making

Catering for city driving, Peugeot has smaller models available that include the 108 city car and the 208 supermini, next up is the 308 hatchback, and then the majority of the models in today’s line-up is their range of SUVs.

However, the 508 saloon, featuring fastback type styling, has grown into an attractive low-slung 5-door coupé. More cars like this could enhance Peugeot’s positioning away from the mid-stream and into executive status.

The historic and iconic Peugeot 205 GTI

It was in the 1980s when the 205 was introduced and seemed responsible for turning around the success of the company. The supermini model was applauded for its style and handling, which led to sales topping 50k units a year.

In 1984 the GTI was launched with a 1.6-litre engine; soon followed by a 1.9-litre model. The high-performance hatchback set standards in thrill-seeking for younger drivers everywhere.

Could the new range of SUVs be responsible for another similarly styled comeback for the French giant?

There is no set lifespan for anti-roll bar drop links, however we recommend having your suspension system inspected every 50,000 miles to ensure there is no damage or faults. This is because over time these parts will wear down and will have to be replaced. It's important to keep an eye on all parts of your suspension because they play a crucial role in the smooth operation of your vehicle.

When driving on bumpy surfaces, your suspension system takes a beating. For example, if one wheel goes down into a pothole, much of the shock is absorbed by the anti-roll bar and its drop links. Over time these parts can become worn out, especially if you frequently drive on rough terrain.

Usually, there a few signs you can look for:

  • Poor handling

  • Clunking or rattling noises, especially when turning corners

  • A rough or bumpy ride

During the repair our certified mechanics will:

  • Inspect your suspension system and potentially test drive your car

  • They will then advise on which parts of the suspension need to be replaced

  • If necessary they will replace your anti-roll bar drop link(s)

  • They will then test drive the car again to be certain that the suspension is fixed

There's no set lifespan of an anti-roll bar drop link, but we recommend having your suspension inspected every 50,000 miles.

No, you should avoid driving with a broken anti-roll bar drop link. If these parts begin to fail, your suspension will be seriously affected. This will make handling your car very difficult, especially when turning corners, which could result in an accident or damage to your vehicle.

Over time these parts will wear down and will have to be replaced. This will happen more quickly if you often drive on rough surfaces or if you have bad driving habits that put strain on your suspension system.

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