Tire rotation with bald tires
Bald tires are always bad. A slick tire (designed to be a slick) goves maximum traction on dry pavement. Bald tires are 1.5 to 1.8 times as likely to be underinflated than tires with sufficient tread. Underinflation is prevalent even before factoring in bald tires. Bald tires are tires which have been so worn down that they have almost no tread. Since tread is what helps tires grip the road, bald tires can be extremely dangerous.
Bald tires are prone to loose air and have much less traction either for stopping or in snow so you decide. If your tires are safe now they should do well in the winter. Bald tires are not an issue; cars can go with no or one light at night. Bald tires are very normal, typically these are soft rubber performance tires that wear easily but grip well. A worn out clutch is not unusal but not especially normal either.
Bald tires are a sign that the car either hasn’t been maintained or the car has been rallied. Both of these options could be costly.
Cars with bald tires are unsafe and in the America it is illegal to drive such a car. Carpool and other alternatives: Whenever possible, walk or ride a bike. Most of your trips are within just a few miles of your home, anyway, so cut them down and get some exercise at the same time. Careful now, if it punctured your tube, it will puncture your skin. Also, it is possible that your tire is worn out and needs to be replaced, bald tires are not too strong against a sharp little rock.
Rear toe wear may be barely perceptible to the naked eye, but it is often rough enough to produce an annoying vibration at medium to high speeds that feels like a bad wheel bearing. Rotating the tires once a wear pattern has developed is usually a waste of time because it may take too long (if ever) to counter the abnormal wear. Rear tires tended to be most frequently underinflated.
Check the fluids in your car on a regular basis. Normally they will take care of this for you when you go get your oil changed. Check all exterior lights--including headlights and taillights, emergency flashers and turn signals. While making sure they work, look for cracks and damage on the outer case. Check your tire pressure often with a gauge, especially on long trips. Measure when the tires are cold, before you drive on them.
Check back for more helpful tips, tricks and products this week! Check your car owner’s manual. Usually, this document holds pertinent information regarding anything and everything about your vehicle and this includes the recommended tire pressure.