Chrysler Tires

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About Chrysler Tires

Welcome to CARiD’s Tire section for Chrysler vehicles. We know when it comes to buying tires for your Chrysler, you want to make sure the rubber you select maintains the levels of comfort and stability your vehicle was designed to provide. If you own a 300 SRT8, the large-size tires needed must be especially of the highest quality construction in order to deliver the levels of comfort, handling, and strength at high speeds your Hemi model is designed to provide. Conversely, tires for your Town & Country or Aspen must be focused on performing under higher weight loads. We strive to provide you with all the sizes and tread designs available on the market from major brands with proven track records. So whether you’re looking for comfort and long-life or maximum performance on the skid pad from your tires, you’ll find the most choices here - whatever year your vehicle was imported from Detroit.

Our web site has been set up to automatically guide you in the tire buying process for your vehicle whether you’re looking for same-size replacement tires, or considering upgrading tires and rims to a larger size. After entering your vehicle’s year and model details, you’ll notice a range of diameter sizes appear on the left – these are what will fit your specific vehicle without the need for suspension modification. When you’re ready, choose your current size or browse from other diameter sizes possible on your vehicle. Next, you have the option of narrowing down your search further with preferences of all-season, summer, or winter tread designs. Lastly, you can choose between tires designed for performance or economy. The final selections that appear will be exactly what you’re looking for, and will be Mopar-approved safe choices for your vehicle. If you’d like to discuss details with a live tire and wheel expert, we have specialists available 7 days a week to help guide you.

Guides & Articles

  • TPMS Sensors
    New TPMS Sensors | The Best Choice With Your New Wheels & Tires
    Tire Pressure Monitoring System sensors (TPMS sensors) are fitted in place on the inner surface of your wheel, inside your tire. Attached to that sensor is a valve stem that protrudes outside the tire for the purposes of adding air. A built-in pressure detector monitors tire inflation at all times when the vehicle's ignition is on. That pressure detector has its own battery and transmitter which relays information to the car's main computer. Vehicle control systems read input from all four tires, and will alert the driver via a warning light if the pressure in any one of them drops 25% or more below a pre-determined level. The idea is to give a driver an "early warning" if any tires are low, so that the tire pressures can be corrected.
    August 17, 2016
  • Tires
    You Say You Want Ridiculously Huge Tires?
    If you’re looking to improve the off-road capability of your 4X4, or simply want to give it a tougher look, larger, more aggressive tires are most likely on your wish list. To accommodate the larger tire, we’ll need to increase the height between the vehicle frame and the axles with a lift kit. Here are several advices to get the right lift kit.
    May 30, 2012
  • Tires
    The Hidden Secrets of Tires.
    Tires are hiding lots of engineering secrets inside their black rubber casings, and the variations in tire builds are endless. Even the black rubber itself is full of high tech and carefully guarded secrets. Each component in the mix contributes a specific set of properties that the manufacturer wants in the finished tire. The hidden secrets of modern tires are very difficult to uncover even when the tires are worn out.
    May 06, 2012
  • Wheels & Rims
    Are Bigger Wheels Better Wheels?
    Replacing a standard size steel wheel with the same size of cast light alloy wheel improves performance and road-holding considerably, without any reduction in comfort. Further improvement in road-holding comes with increased wheel size, combined with a corresponding reduction in the height of the tire walls, a procedure called “Plus-Sizing”.
    April 29, 2012
  • Tires
    Replacing Your Original Factory Tires 101.
    If you are not satisfied with the way your car drives, get new tires of the same size and characteristics. Look at the side of the worn-out tire and make sure that your new tires have the same key dimensions and ratings. The tire sidewall not only proudly displays the name of the manufacturer, it also features three sets of codes that give you key information about the tire.
    April 23, 2012
  • Wheels & Rims
    Original Wheels Not Good Enough?
    Many car enthusiasts fit custom wheels today. That is why there is a big market for lightweight custom wheels. Offering much more than just a look, they are available in a wide choice of designs, fitments and properties that cater to individual tastes and needs or car enthusiasts.
    April 19, 2012
  • Tires
    Tire Basics for Dummies.
    Finding the right tire to fit on a vehicle is not easy. There are different profile tires, there are different rubber compounds and there are tire tread patterns for all kinds of weather conditions. The tires you buy must have a load rating and a speed classification that fit your vehicle.
    March 27, 2012
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