Unequal tire wear is decreasing on the handling of your vehicle, the life and performance of your tires and passengers safety. That’s why very important to check your tire on every 2 weeks interval.
Wear on one side of tire
Misalignment is the most reason of the wear on one side of tire. One-sided wear means the top of the tire leans away from or toward the vehicle. This is your camber and your wheels aren’t parallel. When your tires are pointed toward or away from the road, there’s a problem with the toe and your vehicle isn’t set straight. Bent, damaged or worn out front-end parts such as tie rods and ball joints can also cause uneven outside wear. When wear on one side of tire reduces steering response and decreases tire life. So, Meet your Technician as soon as possible. He’ll find out, what is the wrong with your suspension system.
Wear on both sides of tire
If tires are under Inflated, wear your tires both outsides. Because the edges are making aggressive contact with the road. Reduces tire life & Decreases fuel economy are the results, when tire pressure is too low. Check your vehicle owner’s manual and pump correct tire pressure according to it. In two weeks interval check the tire pressure and make correct, If less or over.
Wear on center of tire
If tires are over Inflated, wears your tires center only. Because the middle to bulge and make more road contact. Speeds tire wear, Increases risk of blowouts are the results of too much air pumped to tires. Check your vehicle owner’s manual and pump correct tire pressure according to it. In two weeks interval check the tire pressure and make correct, If less or over.
Unusual wear of tire
Loose wheel bearings, suspension unit imbalanced or dismounted wheels are the range of issues could be the reasons. Reduces tire life, leads to unsafe driving are result of this. Meet your Technician as soon as possible and he’ll diagnosis as well as the repairs your vehicle needs to get.
*** You’ll find the manufacturer’s recommended tire pressure for your vehicle on a sticker in the door frame or in your vehicle’s owner’s manual. ***