Correct tyre pressure can help to extend the life of your tyre, improve vehicle safety and maintain fuel efficiency. Pressure is measured by calculating the amount of air that has been pumped..


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  • Tyre Pressure

    Correct tyre pressure can help to extend the life of your tyre, improve vehicle safety and maintain fuel efficiency. Pressure is measured by calculating the amount of air that has been pumped into the inner lining of your tyre in pounds force (PSI) or BAR pressure The manufacturer of your vehicle specifies the suitable pressure, and it is your responsibility to make sure that the pressure is checked and corrected on a regular basis, at least every couple of weeks.

    There are three main reasons why maintaining the right tyre pressure is important. The first is safety. Tyres that are under inflated can overheat; while over inflated tyres can lead to poor handling on the road.

    The second reason is cost-efficiency. Over or under inflated tyres suffer more damage than those with the correct pressure and need to be replaced more regularly. Vehicles with under-inflated tyres also require more fuel to maintain the same speed.

  • Wheel Alignment

    Incorrect alignment can result in rapid irregular tyre wear and can even affect the handling and safety of the vehicle. Wheel alignment can be affected by driving against a kerb, hitting a pothole in the road or by excessive wear to steering or suspension components. Alignment of wheels and tyres to the specification required by your vehicle is an important way to guarantee a smooth ride and to get the most out of your tyres.
    The direction and angle at which tyres are set are both important. Wheel alignment or ‘tracking’ involves checking the direction and angle against vehicle manufacturers’ specifications. These are often described as toe in, toe out, positive camber or negative camber.

  • New Valves

    Valves help to maintain tyre pressure, vehicle safety and tyre life. The valve in your wheel and tyre assembly is a small but very important part of your vehicle. It holds the pressure inside the tyre assembly and is the access point for regulating your tyre pressure. A valve cap in good condition is also essential as it provides the primary seal and prevents dirt from getting inside.Rubber valves deteriorate with age and use. During use the valve may become damaged or worn but will inevitably deteriorate through ageing and the force it is subjected to while driving. They are relatively inexpensive yet vital to the performance of tyres. It’s therefore recommended by manufacturers to replace valves every time your tyres are changed.

  • Wheel Balancing

    If wheels are not balanced, the result could be uncomfortable driving, and premature wearing of suspension and steering components, rotating parts and tyres.Correctly balanced wheels help to eliminate vibration and avoid premature wear caused by an imbalance in the rotating wheel and tyre assembly. Vibrations happen because of the structure of a wheel assembly. Two slightly imperfect units are joined to form one complete assembly, and there is usually uneven weight distribution – heavy spots cause the wheel to wobble from side to side.

    This means that wheels need to be balanced using small weights that smooth out weight distribution and stop the vibration. The first sign that your wheels may be out of balance is when your steering wheel starts to wobble above a certain speed.

  • Tyre Rotation

    You should consider rotating your tyres so that you get consistent wear from all of the tyres. Your manual will tell you how and how often to rotate the tyres (which means swapping them between the different wheel positions on your car) but a general rule of thumb should be that tyres are rotated every six thousand miles. Please note, you should not rotate tyres if a tyre pressure monitoring system is fitted to your vehicle.Remember also, you should not automatically include the spare tyre in the rotation sequence. Some spare tyres are specifically manufactured for emergency and temporary use only; check your vehicle handbook for details.

  • Spare Tyre

    The purpose of a spare tyre is to provide a replacement if one of the tyres on your vehicle is flat or damaged. This means that it is vital to check your spare tyre as carefully as those in day to day use.It’s also important to be prepared for changing a tyre, which you may need to do in fairly difficult locations (such as at the side of a motorway in the rain). You should also familiarise yourself with the location of the car jack and the spare tyre before you need to use them in a real situation. Ensure also that you have a wheel brace as well as a good, inflated spare tyre.

    Spare tyres can be full-size or temporary space saver ‘mini spares’. ‘Mini spares’ are designed to take up less room in your vehicle and to get you home, but not to be driven on for long periods. Many of the space savers can not be used at speeds over 50mph; consult your space saver wheel or vehicle handbook for specific details.

  • Tyre Repair

    Repairing a tyre is not as straightforward as you first might think.
    Tyre repairs are covered by BSAU159f:1990 which splits repairs into two categories – minor repairs and major repairs. The British Standard also defines limits to the location, size and number of repairs that can be carried out and makes recommendations also on the repair materials to be used.A tyre must always be checked thoroughly before it is repaired. If the tyre displays any of the following, it should not be repaired; Illegal tread depth (below 1.6mm across the central ¾ of the tyre tread throughout the entire circumference)

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