Apr 2005 Location: But there wasnt one.
It sounds like your brake pad wear indicator is starting to touch the rotor warning you that your brakes will need replacing soon. This kind of noise is quite often caused by a worn-out CV joint. Let me know if you have any other questions, thanks. They help wheels spin fast with as little friction as possible.
Most wheel bearings are hardened steel and can withstand a lot of abuse. On a car, a wheel bearing rides on a metal axle shaft and fits tightly inside the hub, which is a hollow chunk of metal at the center of the wheel.
Look at your tires as well if you hear this kind of noise. Water that penetrates a sealed bearing will also destroy it. Nothing obvious is wrong with the breaks or pads, and the boots inside the tire seem to all be fine, with the exception of my inner tie rod boot but i didn't think that made any screeching noise when driving.
Take a look at your tires for uneven wear. We may use conversion tracking pixels from advertising networks such as Google AdWords, Bing Ads, and Facebook in order to identify when an advertisement has successfully resulted in the desired action, such as signing up for the HubPages Service or publishing an article on the HubPages Service.
If the tires look good and have a smooth tread then you'll need to dig deeper. If one bearing is getting hotter than all the other bearings you may have a caliper sticking.
Then the noise started up right away. What could this be? I posted this question on yahoo answers and two answered that it could be a wheel bearing: A wheel bearing is a set of steel balls held together by a metal ring called a race.