TORONTO – NRS Brakes, which has touted the corrosion-fighting capability and longevity of its NRS galvanized brake pads, has found a believer in Chris Fix, the “world’s largest Automotive DIY YouTuber” concentrating on auto repairs with millions of followers.
Fix recently released a video documenting his year-long use of NRS Brakes galvanized pads on his almost 20-year-old Mazda pickup. The replaced pads, in use for approximately one year, showed major corrosion; the year-old NRS Brakes pads he took off the truck were corrosion free.
Fix, who lives in New Jersey has some 6.84 million YouTube subscribers to his videos which cover all aspects of auto maintenance, repair and driving.
NRS Brakes Declares War on Brake Corrosion
“Learn how to fix your own car with my easy to follow, step-by-step how to style videos for both beginners and experts. Save money, know the job is getting done properly, and feel great after you fix your own car!” he wrote on his YouTube page. “I take a lot of pride in my “How to” videos because I like to help others learn how to fix their car. I film, edit and publish each video on my own. They are concise with all of the essential information so anyone can follow along and fix their car from beginners to experts. I have had many viewers comment and let me know how I have taught them how to fix their car themselves and save them $$$ and I love it!”
About NRS Galvanized Brake Pads
NRS Brakes galvanized brake pads are the world’s longest-lasting brake pad for a reason. Created with galvanized steel and premium friction materials, the brake pads ensure they won’t wear down or break down due to rust – providing the same stopping power throughout the life of the entire brake friction material. Galvanized Brake pads also use the patented and PACE award winning NUCAP Retention System (NRS) technology ensuring the friction material never delaminates from the backing plate, giving more secure, safer stops. To view a complete listing of NRS Brakes galvanized brake pads and vehicle compatibility, visit www.canadiantire.ca or www.NRSBrakes.com.