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Improve your vehicle’s handling, increase tire life and drive with safety by checking your tires every month to ensure that they are inflated with the right amount of air pressure. We offer a wide range of tires for your vehicle. Let our professionals help you find, balance and mount the right tires for your car.
Call or email us and let us help you with your tire services.
Below are some of the tire services that we offer:
- New Tires
- Used Tires
- Tire Mounting
- Tire Balancing
- Tire Rotation
We also carry various tire brands. Here are some of the tire brands that we carry:
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Tire Guide and Tips: Understanding your Tire
For example, the number may read P225/70-R15, 89H:
- P = Passenger Tire (LT = Light Truck)
- 225 = Overall width of the tire in millimeters
- 70 = Sidewall height (distance from rim to tread) as a percentage of the tread width (known as aspect ratio)
- R = Tire construction, this one is Radial (also, B = Belted Bias, D = Diagonal Bias
- 15 = Represents the size of the wheel in inches
- In this example, the tire has the number 89H. This is the weight capacity of the tire. However, in most cases, you will not see this heading on the sidewall.
- A speed rating is sometimes put in front of the R (or B or D). A straight R rating means that it is rated for speeds of up to 100mph. The manufacturer does not recommended this tire for speeds greater than 100 mph. Other speed ratings are: S=112mph, T=118mph, U=124mph, H=130mph, V=149mph, & a Z rated tire is for speeds in excess of 149mph.
- The V and Z rated tires have excellent dry pavement grip/traction but due to their soft rubber compounds, do not have a long life.
- A tread rating indicates how long a tire should last. This figure is written in small letters on the sidewall of your tire. The higher the number, the longer the tire should last. 100 is the basic tread wear rating.
- The traction rating works just like grading – ‘A’ being the best, ‘B’ is good, and ‘C’ is acceptable. This number is also found on the sidewall.
- Temperature ratings work the Same – ‘A’ best, ‘B’ good, ‘C’ acceptable. If you drive your car very hard, you want a temperature rating of ‘A’ because a ‘C’ would fail faster under these conditions. Again, look for this number on the sidewall.
How can I tell when it is time to replace my old tires?
Most automobile tires have a built-in tread wear indicator in the tread area of the tire. This wear indicator will show when there are 2/32" remaining on the tread. Depending on your driving habits or conditions you should replace the tire no later than when the wear indicator is visible. Consult a tire professional when tires show signs of wear.
How can you tell what size replacement tire is best?
To maintain your car's original ride and handling, make sure the aspect ratio of your new tires matches the ratio listed on your car's original tires or on the placard on the door edge, fuel filler door, glove box or visor. The aspect ratio is the ratio of the height to the width of the tire. If looking at the tire, find the two numbers listed before the letter "R." They designate the aspect ratio. For instance, a tire with the size designation P215/65R15 has an aspect ratio of 65--meaning the tire is 65 percent higher than it is wide. You thus want "65-series" tires.
The wear on my tires looks strange. What causes this?
Wear problems could have a variety of causes. The problem could be caused by over or under inflation of the tire, mechanical problems or the need for an alignment (caster, camber or toe).
What's this I hear about rotations? Do I really need it?
Having your tires rotated at regular intervals will help to ensure you receive the maximum mileage from your tires. Most tire manufacturers recommend you have your tires rotated at least every 7,000 mph.