Before You Go

Now Showing: A Tire For All Seasons

Your vehicle has been beaten by winter weather and the tires look a little worn. They fail the tread “penny test.”

How can you choose the right tires for spring and summer driving?

Winter Tires: Traction When You Need It

Are winter tires just for drivers who live in harsh climates? Not necessarily, according to industry experts.

See if you can increase your vehicle safety with a set of winter tires.

Are Your Tires Ready For Those Hot Roads?

We ask a lot of our tires, especially throughout summer.

Here are some tips to get better performance and longer wear from critical safety equipment--your vehicle tires.

Tire Safety Starts with Selection

So much is riding on your tires. Learn what to look for when buying, and how to get the most out of your tires.

Discover the importance of tire size and the basic differences between all-season, summer, winter and all-terrain tires.

Are Your Tires Safe? Take The Penny Test

Everything in your car—including its ability to stop, avoid road debris, handle wet surfaces and reduce road noise—rides on the quality of the tires. They are the lowest common denominator in vehicle safety.

Are Your Tires Ready For Those Hot Roads?

We ask a lot of our tires, especially throughout summer.

Here are some tips to get better performance and longer wear from critical safety equipment--your vehicle tires.

Check Tires for Wear Before Autumn Rains

We can go months without really looking at--much less thinking about--our tires.

Such complacency means we’ll fail to notice cracking, underinflation, uneven tread and other symptoms of wear and tear.

Three Ways to Make Tires Last Longer

An underinflated tire poses a safety risk and also wears out faster. Can you rely on tire warning lights in your dashboard? No really. Here's why.

Get a grip on winding roads with summer tires

They are known as summer tires or ultra high-performance tires--and they are an effective way to increase your car’s traction in dry weather and handle faster speeds. 

There’s no industry standard for what constitutes a summer tire, according to Rubber Manufacturers Association, but they commonly wick away moisture, grip the road well and are softer than tires formulated for cold weather driving.