Maintain your oil change schedule even if you don't drive your vehicle often, oil and the other compounds within can age and potentially degrade over time.

Drive your car every once in a while. When you don't drive your vehicle for a while, fluids can pool and your engine may lose that essential lubrication. 

Keep an eye on tire pressure. Tires can develop small leaks over time and slowly leak air, even if you're not driving regularly. That's why it's important to check your tire pressure from time to time.

Keep a full tank of gas. Without gasoline, it's possible for the inside of the fuel tank to start rusting, which can lead to serious problems down the road.

Cover your car or clean the exterior regularly. Leaves and sticks that eventually collect on your car can be harmful and can eat away your paint.

Clean the interior. Sometimes a stray french fry gets lost between the seats. While a few stray crumbs may not cause lingering odors, they can certainly attract pests if it's stationary for too long.

Perform regular checks for pests. A vehicle you don't drive for long periods of time can begin to look like a great new home for some rodents and insects.

If you're not planning on driving your vehicle for a long period of time, you might consider disconnecting the battery. This can help prevent corrosion from occurring on or near the terminals.

Maintain your auto insurance policy. Having comprehensive coverage on your auto policy can help protect your vehicle from certain types of damage that can occur even if you don't plan on driving often.

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