Motorcycle Tires best prices

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Motorcycle Tires connect you and your motorcycle to the road. Or the dirt. Whatever you happen to be driving on, though, will be greatly affected based on what type of tires you have slipped on your bike. Motorcycle tires affect the handling and safety factors of any motorcycle on any road condition, and it is both unsafe and illegal to ride on worn-down, bald tires. You can fix this easily, though, by buying a pair of high-quality tires at the best prices possible.

Tires for your motorcycle are going to be classified according to what type of bike you ride, what type of terrain you'll be riding on and/or what type of conditions that terrain will be affected by (i.e. dirt, mud, snow, etc). If you're riding a sport-touring or a dual-sport motorcycle, for example, you might want to have two different sets of tires for the different types or riding you plan on doing.

Additionally, the size of a motorcycle tire will vary based on a few different variables, such as width, aspect ration, diameter load capacity (e.g. wet weight) and speed handling ability. Typically a street bike will work better with larger diameter, smoother tires, for example; while a dirt bike or motocross bike will do better with thinner, knottier tires for gaining traction in rough conditions.

You don't have to let all of these variables scare you, though. With our Tire Finder you can easily pick out what type of bike you have, what rim size you want and then search by brand to help give you some ideas of what tires will work best with your bike and your preferred riding style.

Safety should always be a motorcycle rider's first concern, and a set of new tires every few thousand miles (as recommended by your dealer and/or owner's manual) is the first line of defense in protecting you and your passenger from harm. Two good tires, inflated to the proper psi, can also increase gas mileage and performance while riding long distances. So, since tires not only help keep you safe but help keep money in your pocket, why would you choose anything less than the best possible aftermarket tires for your motorcycle?

Fisher-Price Fisher-Price Harley-Davidson Motorcycles Tough Trike
Toy (Fisher-Price)
  • Harley-Davidson Motorcycles trike has all the features you look for in a first trike
  • Kid friendly features: big foot pedals, rugged tires and a wide, stable wheel base
  • Kids can ride smoothly with its comfort-ride seat
  • Secret storage compartment under the comfort seat
  • Ships in Certified Frustration-Free Packaging
  • A clicking key lets kids feel like they are really Driving
2007-06-08 22:47:51 by mca8690

BEST & CHEAPEST Sport tires SHIPPED!!

This may sound odd, as i have not actually ordered from this site myself and cannot rate their service, but as far as prices go, DAMN! for sportbike tires, esp. Pilot Powers and the like, they ship both tires to your door for less than my local shops just sell the rubbers for!!
The american motorcycle tire store looks like they have similar prices, but i'd guarantee that their shipping is more...
For my bike, for front and rear pilot powers, it's like $220.99 shipped to my door. I just talked to a guy at a local dealership yesterday w a new pilot power, JUST THE REAR, and he was smiling b/c he "only" paid $140 for it

Fisher-Price Kawasaki Tough Trike
Toy (Fisher-Price)
  • Tough enough for years of fun with all the features you look for in a first trike
  • Cool Kawasaki styling
  • Kid friendly features: a wide, stable wheel base, easy-grip handlebars and big foot pedals
  • Kids can ride smoothly with its comfort-ride seat, also lifts to reveal a secret storage compartment
  • Durable tires with rugged treads for off-road fun
Accu-Gage Accu-Gage RA60X (5-60 PSI) Right Angle Chuck Dial Tire Pressure Gauge with Hose
Automotive Parts and Accessories (Accu-Gage)
  • Gauge has a full geared, precision movement with bronze bourdon tube; unlike piston-plunger-type gauges, the bourdon tube movement is not affected by changes in...
  • Right angle chuck with flexible 11 inch hose between gauge and chuck for hard to reach tire valves
  • Durable steel case with polished brass bezel, stem, pressure release valve assembly and a 2 inch dial
  • 5-60 PSI steel case gauge (recommended for tire pressures 15-45 PSI)
  • Needle holds pressure reading until released and a pushbutton valve bleeds air to desired tire pressure
Blue Magic BlueMagic 400 Metal Polish Cream - 7 oz.
Automotive Parts and Accessories (Blue Magic)
  • Non-abrasive
  • For all metal surfaces, brass, copper, sterling silver, aluminum, stainless steel and gold
  • Removes tarnish and oxidation
  • Provides lasting protective coating
  • Can be used with buffers and polishers
Fisher-Price Fisher-Price Thomas the Train Lights and Sounds Trike
Toy (Fisher-Price)
  • Thomas the Train Lights and Sounds Trike is styled like a three wheeled motorcycle
  • Equipped with durable tires, easy-grip handlebars and slip-resistant pedals
  • Features Grow-With-Me three position adjustable seat
  • Handle bar unit includes lights and sounds with a corded walkie talkie
  • Has six buttons that activate authentic motorcycle sounds and fun phrases

Related posts:

  • Avatar greg k What's the best way to repair a motorcycle tire?
    Jul 23, 2008 by greg k | Posted in Motorcycles

    I have a rear tire w/ less than 1m on it that had a nail stuck in it. I have heard that the tire can be vulcanized and good as new. I ve also heard both opinions on plugging and patching them. Does anyone have any thoughts or opinons on this?

    • I would have it vulcanized at a shop ,then start looking for a new tire after getting a new tire change them out and keep the old one as a spare

  • Avatar oldgregg235 Whats the difference between a front and rear motorcycle tire?
    Feb 12, 2013 by oldgregg235 | Posted in Motorcycles

    I ve been looking online and I ve found front tires that say they re the same size as my rear and rear tires that say they re the same size as my front. As long as the size is the same (100/90/19) would I be fine putting a tire labeled rear on the front? Also, I m looking mostly at dual sport tires if that makes a difference.

    • I would not do it. Biggest difference will be the tread pattern on a front tire will be a balance of forward motion and turning ability. A rear tire will be geared towards putting power to the road and not at all for turning. If you were to get in an accident and they noticed the bike was mis equipped they might not pay your claim. If a tire could go on front/rear they would not designate it as rear only.