Whitewall Trailer Tires
This tire is typical of how these trailer tires will look.

Whitewall Trailer Tires

Your Price: $219.00
Part Number:TrailerTire

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Tire Sizes - Please select your size and Load Range help
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  • Extra Load Whitewall Trailer Tires
  • These tires are custom-built to order and normally take 2 to 3 weeks to finish if we do not have them in stock.
    We now offer expedited tire building as an option. If ordered, the tires will be built to your order in 5 working days. The charge is $15.00 per tire extra.
     
  • Load Range C - 6-Ply Rated
  • Load Range D - 8-Ply Rated
  • Load Range E - 10-Ply Rated

Tire Size

Load Range Height Whitewall Size Tread Width Section Width Maximum Load Maximum Pressure

175/80R13

C 24" 2" 5" 7" 1,360 LBS 50
205/75R14 D 26.1" 2" 6" 8" 1,760 LBS 50
205/75R14 C 26.1" 2.5" 6" 8" 1,760 LBS 50
215/75R14 C 26.7" 2.5" 6.2" 8.5" 1,870 LBS 50
205/75R15 C 27.1" 2.5" 6.4" 8" 1,820 LBS 50
205/75R15 D 27.1" 2" 6.4" 8" 2,150 LBS 65
205/75R15 D 27.1" 2.5" 6.4" 8" 2,150 LBS 65
225/75R15 D 28.3" 2.75" 6.9" 8.8" 2,540 LBS 65
225/75R15 E 28.3" 2.75" 6.9" 8.8" 2,830 LBS 80
235/85R16 E 31.7" 3.5" 7" 9.3" 3640 LBS 80

 

  • Can I run passenger car tires on trailers? 

    It is not a good idea. There are significant differences between passenger car tires and Extra Load Trailer Tires. A passenger car tire is not designed to carry heavy loads for extended periods of time while an Extra Load Trailer Tire is built for such purposes as well as low rolling resistance, long-life and stability while towing. As a result, the tire may have different steel belts, plies, beads, thickness and diameter as compared to a passenger car tire. The treads are also created to minimize the tires squirming around. The tires also contain different materials that allow the tires to stand-up better to the elements while in storage. One big concern when running a passenger car on a trailer is that the side walls are not as strong as an Extra Load Trailer Tire and can aggravate trailer swaying. The flexible side walls of a passenger tire could cause the trailer to sway badly enough that the driver could lose control. We wouldn’t want to risk injury to life or limb or to your special vintage trailer by using the wrong type of tire.

  • The load range/ply rating branded on a tire's sidewall identifies how much load the tire is designed to carry at its industry specified pressure. Passenger tires feature named load ranges while light truck tires use load ranges that ascend in alphabetical order (letters further along in the alphabet identify stronger tires that can withstand higher inflation pressures and carry heavier loads). Before load ranges were adopted, ply ratings and/or the actual number of casing plies were used to identify the relative strength with higher numeric ratings or plies identifying tires featuring stronger, heavier duty constructions.
    • The difference between an load range C and load range D tire in the same size is the capacity and psi rating. The two tires will still have the same dimensions and fit on the same wheel. The D rated tire has a higher capacity.
    • For a ST175/80D13 like #AM1ST77, the capacity is 1,610 pounds at 65 psi. For a C load range in the same size, like #AM1ST76 , the capacity is 1,360 pounds at 50 psi. Adding the D load range tires of the same size will fit your trailer, but they will not allow you to carry more weight even if they are rated higher. You will still need to go by the axle capacity. Always make sure that you inflate a trailer tire to the maximum psi rating as indicated on the tire for the best performance and longest life.

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