Your vehicle's manufacturer-recommended tire size is listed in your owner’s manual. If you do not have your owner’s manual, you may also find your vehicle’s tire size in one of several different places:
If you live in an area that experiences snowy or icy conditions in the winter months, hitting the road means paying close attention to conditions and adjusting your driving accordingly. But possibly the most important thing to do is install winter or snow tires.
Before the creation of the Tire Pressure Monitoring System (TPMS), knowing whether your air pressure had reached unsafe levels meant getting out, crouching down, and using a tire gauge. But how does TPMS work?
Both underinflation and overinflation can cause headaches like premature treadwear and possible tire failure. The best way to ensure you're getting the most out of your tires is to check your tire pressure regularly. We'll show you how.
Many drivers ask, "Do I need winter tires if I have all season tires on my car?" The short answer: Possibly. To understand what tires you'll need, you must first understand the differences in winter tires vs. all season tires.
There are two main types of winter tires: studded and studless. Studded tires were the must-have snow tires for a long time, but advances in rubber compounds and other winter tire technologies have changed the minds of many drivers.
Caring for your car and keeping it in proper running order takes just a little bit of effort. To maximise the life and performance of your vehicle, here is a list of items you should check depending on the time and season.
There's not much we can do to control the price at the pump, but there are ways to increase fuel efficiency and get the most of each tank of gas. Use these tips for more mileage between fill-ups as well as more money in your pocket.