Salisbury Auto Salvage sells used tires. Used tires can be in various conditions, including “excellent”!
Like-New Used Tires! – We also have hundreds of nearly-new tires in stock in our showroom in Salisbury. Come to our auto salvage yard in person to look over our ever-changing inventory of discount used tires. We are currenly selling like-new used tires starting at $25.00 each! Complete sets of 4 starting at $150.00. Call today to see if we have your size in stock. Prices do not include mounting, balancing or disposal of junk tires. Disposal of junk car and light-duty truck tires will only cost you $4.00 each here at Salisbury Auto Salvage.
Buy used tires at Salisbury Salvage!
Says Mac Demere of Popular Mechanics, “Tires are arguably the most important component on your vehicle. They are, however, among the least understood features. Allow me to list and pop a few common misconceptions about tires.”
When you buy your quality used tires from Salisbury Salvage, these pointers will help you take care of them to enjoy the optimum, safest tire life possible.
1. Know that the tire-pressure monitoring system (TPMS) is intended as a last-minute warning before imminent tire failure, “not as a monitor to make sure your tires are properly inflated”.
2. Slightly higher than recommended tire pressure improves hydroplaning resistance.
3. When replacing only two tires, the new ones go on the rear, not the front., whether you own a front-, rear- or all-wheel-drive car, truck, or SUV.
4. The “max press” number has nothing to do with a tire’s burst pressure. The “max press” and “max load” numbers indicate the pressure at which the tire will carry the maximum amount of weight.
5. The short sidewalls of low-profile tires enhance the tires’ response when the driver first turns the steering wheel. That gives the driver the (often false) feeling the tire has tons of grip. But after that initial movement, it’s the tread compound and the stickiness of the rubber that determines how well the tire grips the road. Also, the combination of a large-diameter wheel and low-profile tire is usually heavier than the original equipment. This means the suspension may not be able to keep the tire in touch with the pavement.
For more technical details about tires, visit Popular Mechanics.