WE'RE YOUR SAUK CITY BUICK & CHEVROLET TIRE CHOICE
Our tire experts make our dealership a leader in Buick and Chevrolet tire sales within the SAUK CITY region and we've reached that professional landmark because of our focus on quality products, research, customer care and pricing. When you are in need of tires for your Buick or Chevrolet vehicle, simply contact us at (608) 370-5658 or stop by our SAUK CITY lot. We provide complimentary mounting and balancing, rotations for life, alignment check, and tire disposal when buying tires from our website.
HOW OFTEN DO I NEED TO INSPECT TIRE PRESSURE AND TREAD DEPTH?
You really should consistently examine your vehicle's tire pressure because all tires will lose pressure progressively, during both warm and cold temperature months. Climate isn't the only ingredient that causes a loss in pressure either. Elevation changes, flexing and tire wall impacts will slowly reduce air pressure. The most suitable process for optimal tire care is to always inspect tire pressure almost every other stop at the gas station. With regards to tread depth, you should examine that each time you change your oil and you ought to rotate your tires every other oil change to be able to extend the life of your tires. Rotating your tires every 6 to 8 thousand miles can help sustain an even tread wear during the entire life of the tire.
Just How Do I Check Tire Tread Wear On My Chevy or Buick?
Do the penny test. Put a penny inside your tire's tread with Lincoln's head inverted. When you see all of Lincoln's head, you should get new tires.
Or perform the quarter test. In the event the tread touches Washington's head, you have not less than 4/32 inch of tread remaining and you ought to begin observing your tires closely.
And finally, you can examine tread depth by your tire's indicator bar. The indicator bars are generally at the base of the tread grooves. Any time these indicator bars become visibly flush with the adjacent ribs, this is a visible warning sign that the tire should be replaced.
How Do I Assess Tire Pressure?
First. Get hold of a tire pressure gauge. The gauges mounted on air hoses and compressors at gas stations often are not as reliable as handheld gauges due to a lack of upkeep and overuse. The cheaper metal dial tire gauges will be sufficient to get a decent reading of tire pressure.
Second. Know it's far better to check tires when they're cold; cold means they have been sitting for some time. Driving heats up tires and causes air to expand.
Third. Take off the tire valve cap and insert the tire gauge securely on top of the valve. This will push the air through the gauge, yielding a reading.
Fourth. Match the reading to your pressure guide and then top off your tire with air as needed.
All-season versus regular tires compared to winter tires is a pretty self-explanatory comparison. Winter tires are meant to operate in cold temperatures. Regular tires are created to perform in summer weather and all-season tires succeed in diverse climate conditions. The temperature of the rubber has a big influence on how the tire behaves when it comes to grip and slipping, and therefore different season tires are manufactured from different rubber compounds.
What's the primary difference between Touring and Performance Tires?
Performance tires, on the other hand, normally have lower-speed ratings with all-season designs and have a range between 40,000 and 50,000 miles. Drivers may also find a wide variety of profiles available based upon drivers' desired feel and look of their car.