New 2009 2010 Toyota Tundra 20 Inch Wheels

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Toyota just announced a new set of 5-spoke 20″ rims for the 2009 and 2010 Tundra. They’re cast aluminum and machined for strength, and they’re available as an accessory from your local Toyota dealer.

New 20 inch rims for the 2009 and 2010 Toyota Tundra.

New 20 inch rims for the 2009 and 2010 Toyota Tundra.

We’re usually not big fans of buying OEM accessories – OEM’s (that’s orginal equipment manufacturers) tend to be quite a bit more expensive than the after market.

OEM dealers tend to be more a little more greedy as well.

However, these wheels have an MSRP of $1695. Considering the size and the quality, that’s a pretty fair price.

The recommended tire size is a P275/55R20 – we like options from Bridgestone (off-road) and Pirelli (not off-road).

Bridgestone Dueler AT Revo

Bridgestone Dueler AT Revo

The Bridgestones are the premium off-road option and they come with OWL sidewalls. They’re not cheap (about $225 each + shipping), but man are they nice.

Pirelli STR A

Pirelli STR A

The Pirellis aren’t made for off-road. They’re a highway tire really, but they offer good handling, a decent warranty, and a fair price ($189 per tire + shipping).

Both can be found on the Tire Rack for a good price. Click this link to view their current specials.

If you decide to contact your local dealer for a price for the wheels, here are the part numbers you’ll want to give them:

  • PT758-34090 – Single machined star 5-spoke wheel
  • PT385-34090-CC – single center cap

You’ll need four of each. If you’re replacing steel wheels, you’ll need to order the tire pressure monitoring system kit as well.

We also suggest that you request a wholesale discount on the wheels from your local dealer – try asking for 10% over cost. Understand that any dealership that sells you wheels for 10% over cost won’t accept any returns (so make darn sure you want them), but 10% over is a reasonable request for an expensive part like this. Some Toyota dealers, like, offer this type of pricing online.

Filed Under: Toyota Tundra Accessories


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  1. Mickey says:

    Thanks for the info…. I do prefer the ones that come with the Platinum series or the ones I have now on my limited.

  2. TXTee says:

    Any benefit to going with OEM over aftermarket?

  3. Mickey – np.
    TXTee – The benefits to OEM are debatable. While some people say that an OEM performance accessory (like a TRD cold air intake) is more likely to be covered under warranty (or at least ignored as a source of failure), I have seen enough to make me challenge that assertion. Many people say that OEM accessories are higher quality, and while I’ll agree with that generally speaking, I’ve seen instances where OEM accessories are inferior (and more expensive) than after market. In my mind, these two potential benefits don’t add up to enough of a benefit to justify the higher OEM costs for most parts. Having said that, if money is no object and it’s a toss-up between OEM and after market, OEM is the way to go…if money is no object.

  4. TXTee says:

    You make valid points when it refers to parts but an accessory such as wheels I am trying to understand quality standards. I’ve never heard any negative comments of a wheel manufacturer so always have looked solely for aesthetics to cost. Any suggestions? I’ll be looking for tires/rims as soon as originals need replacing and haven’t decided if I will stay with OEM rims and wider tires…or just change both without doing a lift.

  5. TXTee – The concerns with after-market rims: balance, strength, and replacement. Balance refers to how well they’re made. Cheap rims are really difficult to balance and result in a bad ride. Stick with brand names and you should be fine. Strength is a minor concern for most people, but if you’re going to be doing severe off-roading, forged aluminum rims from a quality manufacturer – or simple steel rims – are a necessity. Replacement is an issue with almost all after market rims. Whatever style you buy today will be discontinued at some point. If you have to replace one of the rims for some reason (like a car accident), you’ll have to buy a whole new set if you want to match. OEM rims address all these concerns – they’re strong, they’re well made, and they’ll be carried for a long, long time so replacement won’t be too hard. For all of those reasons, these OEM rims are a pretty fair deal.

  6. TXTee says:

    Thanks, Jason. I can honestly say I never considered those points so I appreciate the advice.

  7. TXTee – Happy to advise, glad I can help.

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  11. Chad Myers says:

    Does anyone know if these wheels will fit the 2008 Sequoia? I have a 2008 Limited with 18″s, but would love to get these. I believe both the Tundra and Sequoia are 5×150, so they should fit. Also, has anyone heard a price for these wheels?
    Thank you

  12. Chad – They *should* fit, but your local Toyota dealer parts department can tell you for sure. They can also tell you a price.

  13. Winghunter says:

    Excellent information gathering, Jason. The only place that told me what I wanted to know (Are they forged or cast AL wheels?) was right here. Not Toyota.

    These rims are the smallest option we have if we want to have the TRD HP Brake System installed which obviously makes this info priceless.

    Thanks again!

  14. jason says:

    i need help i want to get new wheels for my 08 tundra the size is 20″ with a off set of +60 5×150 i dont want the new rims to stick out by the finders what size should i be looking at can i down size to 18 and get a bigger tire

  15. Greg says:

    Jason, want to trade wheels? I have a ’10 with the alloy 18″ wheels. 5K on the odometer brand new condition.

  16. armin says:

    please help
    what is the rim offset on the original 5 spoke rim that comes on the 2010 tundra limited. im thinking of getting aftermarket rims 22”x9.5 with 30mm offset. will these fit and how much will they stick out??

  17. Jason (Admin) says:

    armin – Check with your tire and wheel dealer.

  18. […] spreadsheet. Some are a same-size replacement and will obviously fit stock rims without a lift. New 2009 2010 Toyota Tundra 20 Inch Wheels | Tundra Headquarters Blog If you still want to know, these are the wheels I have right now, but I'm going to dip them and […]

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