TEAM MICHELIN® TIRE SELECTOR.
Welcome to the easiest way to find the right tire.
How you drive your car can greatly affect the type of tire you need.
Light Truck Tires: If you’re the type of person to throw all your heavy work and weekend gear into your truck, then you might want a Michelin truck tire for its strength, toughness and longevity.
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This is an outstanding video on Radial Tubeless mounting procedures created by TIA (Tire Industry Association in conjunction with Michelin Tire Corp) Snider Tire Inc. Russ Hunt 800-528-2840 is pleased to be able to share this information with you and your new and experienced tire mounting employees.
Bridgestone Tires at CARiD
When it comes to buying tires for your car, sport utility, or truck, it’s important to make sure the rubber you select maintains the levels of handling and safety your vehicle was designed to provide. While most passenger cars and light trucks perform well with all-season radials, Bridgestone tires are created with special uses in mind. From summer performance tires designed for maximum grip to monster 4×4 tires with deep tread depth, Bridgestone has you covered.
Need tires? Visit CARiD.com
Bridgestone Tires at CARiD.com
When the temperature drops and winter driving conditions are at their worst, feel confident driving on Blizzak winter tires. Snow, ice, and frozen roads present dangerous driving conditions that your summer and all season tires aren’t designed to handle. Bridgestone Blizzak snow tires are specially engineered with unique tread patterns, deeper tread depth, and snow and ice technologies that will arm your vehicle for unexpected hazards.
Tires at CARiD.com
Flatbed spread axle trailer tire problem. Spread axles should have a tire designed for spread axles. They’re better off being high scuff and have a shoulder for this application. It’s also been said that the foot print is to wide on these tires. The drive tires I had on this trailer didn’t wear like these hove, and they had 27K miles on them while on the trailer. I had a blow out on the drivers side back axle, inside with the drive tires on the trailer. It destroyed my mud flap, mud flap weights, and damaged my tail lights. I then had to pay $400.00 for a retreaded tire & installed. After this incident I went to a commercial truck tire shop to buy trailer tires for a spread axle. They didn’t have the spread axle tires I wanted. They said these are high scuff. Since there a new model I didn’t know anything about them. I asked them numerous times, ‘are sure these are spread axle tires’. They said over and over they were. These are nice tires. They have very low rolling resistance said to be 77, and they have a go feel to them going down the road. They just don’t work seem to work well with a spread axle. No one seems to know why the tires have a number of flat spots on them.