Have you heard of WD-40 Dry Lube before? Tell us… what is more frustrating than moving parts that won’t MOVE? Or surfaces that rub together and SQUEAK? And what about those metal surfaces that rust the moment you’re in salty air? That’s what makes RVs so vulnerable – out in all weather, collecting mud and dust, grease and grime all the time.
That’s why you need WD-40 Dry Lube so desperately!
By the way… the name on the can is “WD-40® SPECIALIST® DIRT & DUST RESISTANT DRY LUBE PTFE SPRAY”.
Oh Lordy – what a gob-full! Try explaining that to the lady at Bunnings entrance!
Best you copy a pic of the WD-40 Dry Lube can onto your phone because Bunnings stock so many WD-40 products.
My name is Gordon Campbell and I am the author of this blog. If you are a website regular, you know you can trust me to “tell it as it is”. Today’s blog I am writing because I discovered WD-40 Dry Lube in October 2019. Barbara and I, with the help of many others, had organised a muster of 50 Avan motorhomes at Griffith, NSW. The whole of the Riverina had been in drought for years. Fine red aeolian dust was everywhere. Consequently, motorhome door locks, window sliding struts, roller awnings, wing mirrors… any parts where dust or rust could cause sticking, were sticking.
But a light spray with quick-drying Dry Lube worked wonders.
WD-40 provides long-lasting lubrication and corrosion protection without oily residue. It dries quickly and resists dirt, dust, and oil.
Great for reducing friction and wear on blades and bits, RV door locks and window tracks, caravan slide-outs, awning rollers, hinges, power tools, and other camping gear. Safe to use on metals, plastic, and rubber. And one more point that deserves mention: it is a really good replacement for messy graphite in situations which previously demanded that product.
Footnote re the photo of the 2 spray cans: These were purchased in different Australian States. We are unsure if distribution differs State to State.