Mercedes-Benz B250 Shock Absorber Replacement at your home or office.

Our mobile mechanics offer services 7 days a week. Upfront and transparent pricing.

Estimate price near me

Service Location

Customer Ratings

(11)

Included for free with this service

Online Booking

Mechanic comes to you

12-month / 12k-mile warranty

Free 50 point safety inspection

Our certified mobile mechanics can come to your home or office 7 days a week between 7 AM and 9 PM.

Customer Ratings

(11)

Shock Absorber Replacement Service

How much does a Shock Absorber Replacement cost?

On average, the cost for a Mercedes-Benz B250 Shock Absorber Replacement is $426 with $312 for parts and $114 for labor. Prices may vary depending on your location.

CarServiceEstimateShop/Dealer Price
2018 Mercedes-Benz B250L4-2.0L TurboService typeShock Absorber - Rear ReplacementEstimate$3188.09Shop/Dealer Price$3962.61 - $6259.19
2014 Mercedes-Benz B250L4-2.0L TurboService typeShock Absorber - Front ReplacementEstimate$1211.07Shop/Dealer Price$1493.95 - $2216.36
2017 Mercedes-Benz B250L4-2.0L TurboService typeShock Absorber - Front ReplacementEstimate$1211.07Shop/Dealer Price$1469.90 - $2174.27
2013 Mercedes-Benz B250L4-2.0L TurboService typeShock Absorber - Front ReplacementEstimate$1211.07Shop/Dealer Price$1493.82 - $2216.12
2013 Mercedes-Benz B250L4-2.0L TurboService typeShock Absorber - Rear ReplacementEstimate$927.85Shop/Dealer Price$1140.01 - $1650.06
2017 Mercedes-Benz B250L4-2.0L TurboService typeShock Absorber - Rear ReplacementEstimate$927.85Shop/Dealer Price$1115.87 - $1607.83
2015 Mercedes-Benz B250L4-2.0L TurboService typeShock Absorber - Front ReplacementEstimate$1227.07Shop/Dealer Price$1509.18 - $2231.01
2018 Mercedes-Benz B250L4-2.0L TurboService typeShock Absorber - Front ReplacementEstimate$1989.58Shop/Dealer Price$2451.59 - $3782.24
Show example Mercedes-Benz B250 Shock Absorber Replacement prices

What is the Shock Absorber all about?

Shock absorbers are attached to the vehicle body and suspension components. They are used to absorb road shock, providing a smooth ride. Most cars made after 1995 have shock absorbers in the back wheels and strut assembly in the front. Older cars and trucks may have shock absorbers at all four wheels.

Shock absorbers are basically cylindrical containers filled with gas or liquid. They are mounted from the suspension to the frame of the car. When you drive over a bump, the pistons inside the shocks move up and down against the liquid or gas.

Shock absorbers take a beating day after day, especially on bumpy roads. The gas or liquid will eventually leak, resulting in an unstable or rugged ride. With worn shock absorbers, it is possible that the tires could lose contact with the road and/or wear out prematurely.

Keep in mind:

Shock absorbers are always replaced in pairs (either both front or both rear).

How it's done:

  • Verify that the shock absorbers are bad.
  • Remove and replace the faulty shock absorbers.
  • Inspect the suspension system for any other worn or damaged parts.
  • Test drive vehicle.

Our recommendation:

It is a good practice to replace the shock absorbers every 35,000 miles. You can easily find out if you need new shocks by doing a bounce test. Go to the rear corner of your car and push down on the rear of the car. If your car bounces up and down a few times, it is time to change the shock absorbers.

What common symptoms indicate you may need to replace the Shock Absorber?

  • Unstable, bouncy ride.
  • Tires losing contact with the road.
  • Hard impact when you drive over a bump.
  • Leaking fluid.

How important is this service?

Shock absorbers exist at both rear wheels, and sometimes the front wheels as well. The shock absorbers attach the suspension to the body of your car, and feature pistons that are filled with gas or liquid. As your vehicle rides over the bumps and rough conditions of the road, the suspension is subject to a lot of shock. This shock moves the pistons, but the gas or liquid in the pistons helps absorb the impact, and lessen the shock that is then transferred to the body of the vehicle. As a result, the shock absorbers keep your ride relatively smooth and comfortable.

When the shock absorbers malfunction or leak, they will be unable to absorb any of the shock from the road, and all of the impact on the suspension will be transferred to the body of the car. This not only makes for an uncomfortable ride, but can also cause damage to numerous different components in your vehicle.

Fast and easy service at your home or office

Backed by 12-month, 12.000-mile guarantee


Meet some of our expert Mercedes-Benz mechanics

Real customer reviews from Mercedes-Benz owners like you.

Excellent Rating

(11)

Rating Summary
11
0
0
0
0
11
0
0
0
0

Maxwell

18 years of experience
390 reviews
Maxwell
18 years of experience
Mercedes-Benz E350 V6-3.5L - Shock Absorber Replacement (Rear) - Spring, Texas
He was great! he knew what he was doing? He did his job quick! He was well on time, and very patient. He told my husband everything he needed to know about our car. And boy does it ride well. Like my husband says it like sitting on a couch riding in a car. Thanks, Maxwell very experienced in what he do.

Brent

14 years of experience
10 reviews
Brent
14 years of experience
Mercedes-Benz C230 L4-2.3L Turbo - Shock Absorber Replacement (Front, Rear) - Scottsdale, Arizona
Love the communication. Better than dealer. Brent arrived exactly on time. Very personable and completed the work quickly. Professional!

Bryan

5 years of experience
64 reviews
Bryan
5 years of experience
Mercedes-Benz E430 V8-4.3L - Shock Absorber Replacement (Rear) - Torrance, California
Excellent service!

Dan

39 years of experience
975 reviews
Dan
39 years of experience
Mercedes-Benz SLK350 V6-3.5L - Shock Absorber Replacement (Rear) - Alpharetta, Georgia
Second time - Great work again.

Excellent Rating

(11)

Rating Summary
11
0
0
0
0
11
0
0
0
0
Number of Mercedes-Benz Shock Absorber Replacement services completed
121+
services done by our mechanics
TOTAL NUMBER OF EXPERT Mercedes-Benz MECHANICS
1100+
experts on our platform

Recent articles & questions

How Long Does an Ignition Lock Cylinder Last?
For For most car owners, getting in and cranking their vehicle up is not something that they think about. In order for a car to crank properly, a number of different components will have to work together. Among the most...
P0181 OBD-II Trouble Code: Fuel Temperature Sensor 'A' Circuit Range/Performance
P0181 P0181 code definition Fuel Temperature Sensor ‘A’ Circuit Range/Performance What the P0181 code means P0181 is a generic OBD-II code that is triggered when the fuel temperature sensor ‘A’ circuit goes out of specifications during self-testing. This indicates that...
How Does a Car Air Conditioning System Work?
Auto air conditioners serve well on hot summer days to make driving more pleasant by cooling the air and removing excess moisture in the car.

Thermostat has gone bad

It is possible that your thermostat could be causing this issue. It is also possible that a bad coolant temperature sensor is sending false information to the computer. I would ask for help from one of the mechanics at YourMechanic...

Possible causes of brakes that stick

A lot of things can make them stick. Brake master cylinders can make them stick. Here is how you can tell if the brake master cylinder is making them stick. Jack the car up and you'll see if they are...

PCV valve or hose failure?

Hello. The PCV valve regulates the flow of crankcase fumes to the engine to be burned when there is greater pressure in the crankcase than there is in the engine intake - which is most of the time. If the...

How can we help?

Our service team is available 7 days a week, Monday - Friday from 6 AM to 5 PM PST, Saturday - Sunday 7 AM - 4 PM PST.

1 (855) 347-2779 · hi@yourmechanic.com