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Winter Tires

Winter tires, also known as snow tires, help provide enhanced traction in some of the most severe winter weather conditions including ice, slush, freezing rain and snow. Shop now and be winter ready.

Frequently Asked Questions

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Trending tires for winter driving

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CrossClimate2

Standard Touring All Season

Starting at

$13015/tire

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Altimax 365AW

STANDARD TOURING ALL SEASON

Starting at

$12099/tire

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Celsius

STANDARD TOURING ALL SEASON

Starting at

$9220/tire

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Altimax Arctic 12

STUDDABLE WINTER

Starting at

$11199/tire

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Discover Snow Claw

STUDDABLE WINTER

Starting at

$16499/tire

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Evolution Winter

STUDDABLE WINTER

Starting at

$9599/tire

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Observe G3 ICE

STUDDABLE WINTER

Starting at

$5324/tire

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Pilot Sport A/S 4

ULTRA HIGH PERFORMANCE ALL

Starting at

$17699/tire

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Viking Contact 7

STUDLESS ICE & SNOW

Starting at

$7013/tire

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X-Ice Snow

STUDLESS ICE & SNOW

Starting at

$10699/tire

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X-Ice Snow SUV

STUDLESS ICE & SNOW

Starting at

$16999/tire

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Discoverer True North

STUDLESS ICE & SNOW

Starting at

$10699/tire

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CrossClimate2 CUV

SUV/CROSSOVER ALL-SEASON

Starting at

$17399/tire

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Scorpion All Season Plus 3

SUV/CROSSOVER ALL-SEASON

Starting at

$18175/tire

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ExtremeContact DWS06 PLUS

ULTRA HIGH PERFORMANCE ALL SEASON

Starting at

$13399/tire

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Winter Ice Zero FR

STUDLESS ICE & SNOW

Starting at

$6878/tire

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Extensa A/S II

PASSENGER ALL SEASON

Starting at

$8043/tire

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Tiger Paw Touring A/S

STANDARD TOURING ALL SEASON

Starting at

$6304/tire

Winter Tires

Frequently asked questions

For the most part it depends on the winter temperatures where you live. Here’s a good rule of thumb: If the winter temperatures where you live are regularly below 45 degrees F, you should invest in a set of four snow tires. If you live in a place where it rarely snows and the winter temperatures are relatively mild, like the Southern United States, your all–season tires are probably fine.

Winter tires are built specifically to perform in winter conditions like low temperatures, ice, slush, and snow. All–season tires are built to handle a variety of road conditions — dry roads, wet roads, and in many cases, light snow. The tread compound of all–season tires can harden in low temperatures, so there’s less traction between the road and your tires. But winter tires use special rubber compounds that stay pliable in the cold, giving them better grip and improved braking, even in extreme conditions.

This really depends on where you live, but basically, when high temperatures are consistently below 50 degrees, it’s a good time to make the switch.

In most cases, studless winter tires are going to be a better choice. Studded tires perform best on severe ice. Also keep in mind that studded tires are prohibited in some states and their use is regulated in most states. <a href='/education/studded-winter-tires'> See studded tire laws by state <a/>

Winter tires should only be installed in sets of four, regardless of whether your vehicle is front–wheel drive, rear–wheel drive, or all–wheel drive. Using two different types of tires can give your vehicle a “split personality” where the front and rear are not working together. For the best handling, control, and safety in tough cold–weather conditions, you want four winter tires on your vehicle.

You still need winter tires. Four–wheel or all–wheel drive improves traction by sending power to all four wheels when accelerating (instead of just 2 wheels, as in front– or rear–wheel drive). But 4WD or AWD doesn’t help at all once you step on the brakes. Winter tires improve traction whether you’re accelerating, turning, or braking.

We certainly wouldn’t recommend it. When used in warm weather, the softer rubber compound used in winter tires can wear out faster than the compound used in all–season tires. If you used your winter tires year–round, it would end up costing you more than switching between two sets of tires.

Winter wheels are a set of inexpensive steel wheels with your winter tires mounted on them. When you have two sets of wheels, it’s easy to swap out your regular tires for your winter tires. So while you’ll spend a little money buying a set of dedicated winter wheels, you’ll also save money because you can swap the tires yourself rather than going to the tire shop each time. You’ll also be saving the finish of your car’s regular wheels from corrosive road salt and other road deicers.

No. If you have winter tires on your car, you shouldn’t need chains.

As the outside temperatures drop, the air temperature inside your tires drops too. This makes the air contract, lowering the tire pressure. For every 10 degrees drop in temperature, your tires can lose 1 PSI of pressure. The pressure will increase again once you start to drive and the tires warm up, but you could still be left with an overall loss of pressure. The takeaway here is to check your tire pressure more frequently in the winter, to insure optimal traction and control on the road.

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