There are a lot of clues that your tires are biting the dust to be on the hunt for. One of the most apparent signs is a flat tire. When your tire is flat it could be caused by a puncture to the tube inside the tire, a leaking air valve, or the air being taken out by someone.

Driving over a nail or other sharp object will hurt both the tire itself and the inner tube inside of the tire. This will mandate the purchase of a brand-new tire (and inner tube) as the tire will proceed to break down from the harm it has experienced.

How To Tell When Your Tires Are Biting The Dust

A leaky air valve can bring about a slow-moving leak which can cause the tire to gradually go flat over a span of time. This can be temporarily fixed by adding air to the tire but it will need to be replaced eventually. Most tire centers can put a new inner tube into an already present tire but if the tire is an old one it would be more cost efficient to merely swap the whole tire rather than the tube one day and the tire next month.

If the air was taken out by a mischievous or angry man or woman than no tire repairs will be needed but the tires may need to be secured from this individual until they get uninterested and leave your car or truck alone.
Part of regular servicing on any car is keeping an eye on the tread of the tires. There are a couple of ways to tell if the tread is too worn out and the tires require replacing.

There is a little rubber strip inside of the tread of the tire itself. If this strip is noticeable the tire is in need of replacement. A different option to this method is an old-fashioned trick that works by using a penny. If a penny is put into the tread of a tire with Lincoln facing you and upside down and you can see the top of his head then your tires are biting the dust. The penny method isn’t the most precise but it is useful in an unexpected emergency.

Video: Burning up trailer tires

Even if your tires are not altogether over the hill there are reasons to purchase new tires. A tire that has a slow leak that never completely flattens is awful for your fuel mileage. If your car or truck seems to be getting less miles per gallon than it should take a look at your air pressure and add air or have the tires looked at by an auto service technician.

If your car or truck is making a regular floomping noise as you drive it might be brought on by worn treads on the tire. Troublesome noises aren’t the only reason to replace a tire, safety is a concern as well. If one tire is worn far more than the others this can cause your car to pull to one side. This is quite hazardous when driving and should be checked out immediately.

Tires are necessary. Swapping the bad ones, ordinary rotation, and guaranteeing the tires are adequately inflated can keep your tires from biting the dust.

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