Tundra Tire Guide – Replacing Your Truck’s Tires

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Many unanswered questions will plague us throughout life. Why did Mom like my brother best? Why is there air? Why did Toyota put a ‘P’ (passenger) tire on the Tundra? Unlike the first two, there has to be answer to the third even if it takes a lifetime to ferret it out.

OE Dueler HT 684 II Pirelli Scorpion STR A highway tire

The Dueler HT 684 II (left) is the OE tire on many new Tundras, and the Pirelli Scorpion STR A (right) is a low cost replacement option.

Despite the fact a Tundra will never be mistaken for a passenger car, there’s no rule that light trucks require LT tires. As long as their Ps are load rated for the Tundra, they are totally legit and they provide a smoother ride. But the thought is a little like putting ballet slippers on a linebacker. So, let’s fix it.

Despite what appears to be a limitless array of truck tires on the market, the Tundra is selective. Truck tires for 18- or 20-inch rims are simply not as plentiful as smaller rims, especially terrain-specific off-road (but street legal) selections. Next, you need to stay close to 32 or 33-inches of tire diameter to maintain the integrity of your ECU-governed components. Light truck tires, generally, have a higher load rating than passenger car tires. If your Tundra carries exceptionally heavy loads, make sure your tire choice is up to the task.

Firestone Destination AT Bridgestone Dueler AT Revo

The Firestone Destination AT (left) is another common OE Tundra tire – and the Bridgestone Dueller AT Revo is a nice same-size upgrade.

Before buying new shoes for your truck, seriously consider what you want out of your tires. Should it perform magnificently in mud or sand or snow and ice? Is good old asphalt your terrain of choice with only occasional forays onto dirt? Different tread patterns on truck tires generally will do one or two things very well and the rest adequately with variations in ride quality and noise levels. We’ll start with highway drivers. If you log thousands of miles at freeway speeds, consider a higher speed rated tire. You may never hit the 130 mph of an H-rated tire, but that H will dissipate heat much better than a city-driver’s S (112 mph) rated tire.

All-season tires don’t have a great reputation. The components of a good hot weather, dry condition tire do not jibe with those of a good wet, icy, snowy tire. Adequate is never a descriptor we seek out, but if cost is a factor and your climate is not extreme in either direction, all-season tires are, well, adequate.

Here are some things to look for in all-season tire tread: A channel running down the center of the tread is designed to throw off water; siping (small tread cuts in the tread lugs) helps on icy surfaces; tires with low void areas have more contact area and higher traction.

All-terrain tires incorporate extra plies under the tread and in the sidewall and hold up well in a variety of terrain-both on and off road. You may not be able to rock crawl or navigate bogs or the beach, but the ride quality and gas mileage are high and road noise, low. With nearly any off-road specific tire, all of the above will suffer in direct proportion to how well they conquer rough terrain. But for backcountry Tundras, that’s the price you pay for the scenery.

For sand, look for as much sidewall as you can fit in your wheel well. According to Mickey Thompson Tires’ Don Sneddon, that height is important if you air down your tires. The taller sidewall gives you more flotation and a wider overall footprint. For mud, high void tread patterns – or lots of gaps between individual lugs – throws off mud that would clog lesser tire tread and bog the tire down. Angled tread blocks help this self-cleaning feature as well. Lug patterns that wrap around the tire shoulder give the tire more grip to pull out of both mud and deep ruts.

BF Goodrich All Terrain T/A KO BF Goodrich Mud Terrain T/A KM2

BF Goodrich makes a couple of 33″ tires that will fit 20″ wheels on the Tundra – the AT T/A KO’s (left) and the Mud Terrain T/A KM2‘s. Make sure to check with your tire dealer before ordering.

The answer to “Why is there air?” – to put in our light trucks tires, of course. The answer to “Why did Mom like my brother best?” If you don’t know, we’re not going to tell you.

Filed Under: Toyota Tundra Accessories


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  1. don snow says:

    i just bought a set of tires and wheels that came off a 2007 Tundra 4×4 to put on my 07 Tundra Limited 4×4. they are a 5 spoke factory Toyota wheel with Bridgestone Dueller AT Revo tires mounted. last night i tried to take off my originals (BF Goodrich Rugged Trail T/A) to put on the Bridgestones (summer driving).
    low and behold they ‘don’t fit’ my Tundra. Everyone says “sure they fit” but i find they bottom out against the brake calipers on the front before seating again the wheel. i am just dreaming or is there something i am missing????
    thanks for your help.

  2. Don – Not sure why that’s not working…as you’ve been told, they should fit. There haven’t been any changes in wheel or tire sizes or configurations between 07 and 08.

  3. D. Bruce says:

    I am just getting started with the lifted truck scene. I just bought 20″ wheels for my 2007 CM Trundra 4×2. I had ready lift 3″ level & lift installed. what would be the best size tire to give the truck a aggresive look?

  4. Chris says:

    I just bought an 08 Tundra…looking to rip off the stock ice skates and replace with BFG AT’s LT285/65r/18’s..looking for some guidance…will these clear with the stock TRD supespension?????

    • Al says:


      That is a taller tire than what came on it, right? 285 vice 275? How did that workout for you?

  5. Mickey says:

    I have the original 18″ Duellers on mine and have 45,000 miles. Thread has a good 10,000 miles left. Bought another set of duellers off ebay for $200 for all four with shipping included. Also bought another matching rim off ebay for a spare insted of the steel rim and michelin tire. The duellers are great for highway driving.

  6. john says:

    I have a 2002 tundra 4×4 limited. What is the biggest tire size I can use on my truck?

  7. John – Not sure – anyone with an older Tundra want to help us out?

  8. Scott says:

    Will P265/70R16 BF Goodrich Long Trail tours fit on my 2006 SR5 Double cab without rubbing

  9. Scott – No idea. Ask your tire dealer – it will depend on the wheels you’re using as much as anything else.

  10. curtis says:

    I have 265-70-16 tires on my 2004 sr5 access cab… I have a ‘free’ set of 265-75-16 tires offered to me. Will they fit?

  11. Mickey says:

    Yes they would. I have an 07 where my first set of duelers were 265-65-18. My second set which I have on are 265-70-18 duelers. I did take my truck to a Bridgestone dealer to put my second set that I got off ebay to make sure they say it’s okay.

  12. Curtis – Those tires will fit, but they might rub a little when you turn the wheel all the way to the right or to the left.

  13. Stefano says:

    On my Tundra the bridgestone dueler h/t 684 are mounted with the tread on the left side going different way then the right side.
    Is that ok or they need to go all the same direction?

  14. Mickey says:

    Stefano I never checked my tires for tread direction. I just follow the manufacturer’s recommendation and rotating. As long as you keep the same direction when you rotate it you shouldn’t have an issue. My first set of Dueler’s lasted over 60,000 miles.

  15. Stefano – If the tread direction matters, there’s usually a direction indicator on the sidewall. To my knowledge, only performance tires are direction sensitive…but I’m no tire expert.

  16. zach says:

    I have a 2008 tundra 4×4 and would like to put the BFG AT’s on it. I was reading that 33″ would fit on the stock rims and would not rub. I have no lift and don’t have any plans to install one until im out of warranty. Will this fit without any rub? What is the biggest tire I can put on it? Does anyone have these tires on now? How big a hit is it to your gas mileage? I tow a couple ATV’s and go off road about 5 times a year. Any advice would be greatly appreciated. Thank you so much!

  17. Zach – 33’s will fit an 07-09 Tundra, but only with a front-end lift or leveling kit. I believe this is also true of the 2010, but I have heard that it might be easier to put 33’s on a 2010 without a leveling kit.

  18. Laurence says:

    I just replaced my original BFG tires (275-65-18) on my 2007 tundra 4×4 with BFG AT/KO (285-65-18). My gas milage went down by over 3MPG. Has anyone else had the same problem? I only went one size bigger. Do I have to reprogram anything to get the gas milage back up? Love the tires, but cant afford 13mpg. Thanks for any help.

  19. Jason says:

    Laurence – Yes, it is common to switch tires and see a significant drop in mileage. The issue isn’t the size increase, it’s the tread type. You might check tire pressures to see if they’re inflated enough.

  20. Mickey says:

    Also the fact there Jason he’s using A/T tires. Using a street tire will get you better mpg’s.

  21. Laurence says:

    Jason thanks. Has anyone tried any of the computer chip programmers to increase GPM?

  22. Todd says:

    I am in the process of adding a 3″ Toytec lift kit to a 2005 Double Cab 4×4, still have the original 16″ steel wheels with 265/70R16 tires, but need new tires. Considering some 285/75/16 General Grabber AT 2’s. Also, the Bridgestone Duellers are an option. Anyone had any experience with running larger tires? Gas milage is not really an issue… Thanks…

    • Derek says:

      I have a 2002 Tundra 2X4 with 3″ Coilovers in frt. I have 285 75 17 and it is the largest u can go. The BFG KM2 Mud. Does very good of road. Just be careful for the limitslip rear end if u are doing some serious off road. I put two rear ends in my trk.

  23. Jason says:

    Todd – They’re louder, and sometimes they rub against the truck when you turn the steering wheel to the full extents. Your odo and speedo will be off too, but only by a small amount (3%).

  24. Todd says:

    Thanks, Jason… You or anyone else here had any experience with General Grabber At2’s or Cooper Zeon LTZ’s? Still reading reviews and shopping prices. Not sure if the extra inch or inch and a half with the 285’s as opposed to the 265’s is worth it…

  25. Kevin says:

    Has anyone put 10 ply tires on their 07 Tundra? The truck has 57K miles on it and needs new tires. The shop is suggesting that we put 10 ply tires on it. The recommended tire is a 4 ply tire. Any pros or cons that anyone knows of?

  26. Jason says:

    Todd – Not sure why I didn’t respond earlier, but no experience with those tires.

    Kevin – Other than cost, the main downside to a 10-ply tire is that it’s usually got a more aggressive tread…which makes it louder and not as fuel efficient.

  27. Katie says:

    Ok I know nothing about trucks, other than I love mine 🙂 I have a 2007 Toyota Tundra, and I need new tires. I still have the stock tires and rims currently, and I feel like they have never looked right on my truck. They are so tiny and sissy looking…I want my truck to look big and beefy! So I need some help…I drive mostly surface streets and freeway, don’t want to become suicidal at the gas pump, but want the truck to look more beefy. What tires would you recommend?

    • Anonymous says:

      I put the General Grabber AT2 on my 08, makes it look like a real truck. The highway noise is not bad and is a good price for a 65,000 mile tire.

  28. Jason says:

    Katie – I like 33’s and a front end leveling kit – your local tire shop can set you up. The only trouble is, adding any sort of over-sized tire is going to hurt you mpg. The best tire in terms of gas mileage is a highway tire, which is the stock tire that most Tundras come with.

  29. Chris says:

    I have an 07′ tundra with a tire size of 275/65/18 stock tires on it now. Any chance of havning a problem with replacing them with a 275/70/18 w/o any rubbing?


  30. Jason says:

    Chris – That’s going to make the tires about an inch taller…you might have trouble without adding a leveling kit.

  31. aaron says:

    Do you think that’ll affect the MPG? I’m actually doing the same to mine…

  32. Jason says:

    aaron – Yes – in two ways. First, the odometer is going to underestimate miles traveled about 3%, so your truck will seem to get about 3% worse fuel economy because the odo is slightly off.

    Second, taller tires usually have a more aggressive tread. This can reduce mileage as much as 10%.

  33. kellie says:

    Looking for some advice. I have an 06 tundra 4×4 dual cab and need new tires. Looking to get a little more aggressive look and fill up some wheel well. Not interested in lift kit. Thinking of the Michelin x radial lt2 and bumping up the size a bit to either 265/70/17 or 285/65/17. Anyone know if either would fit?


  34. Jason says:

    Kellie – If you don’t do any sort of lift or leveling kit, you run of the risk of a larger tire rubbing against the suspension when you’ve got the steering wheel cranked.

    Both of the tire sizes you listed are 31.6″ tall tires. The factory tire is about 30.6″. It’s not a huge difference, but you may find that it’s enough to cause a problem. The worst case? You pop a tire.

  35. Truckie says:

    You are leaving out the best all around tires for even a stock 4×4 08 Tundra.
    Nitto Terra Grapplers LT 295/70 18 Hold your breath clearence just remove the plastic factory front bumper skirts.
    You will gain 2 inches of ground clearence.

    • Tiny says:

      I have the 3/1 Toytec lift kit on my ’09 2wd DC and run 295/70/18 Nitto Trail Grapplers, amazing tires. I’ve had them for well over 20k miles now and still get comments on how well they look everytime I go into town.

      I left the factory bumper skirts and just try not to crank the wheel all the way over too often, not too much of an issue once you get used to it. I did add some bushwacker fender flares to help cover them as they protrude quite a bit with my M/T Classic IIs.

  36. Truckie says:

    Forgot 2 other great results NO need to put a lift or leveling kit on. There is also not any increase in road noise over the stock bridgestone that wore out 27,000 miles.

  37. Jason says:

    Truckie – Thanks for the tip on the Nitto’s! I had a set of those myself once – really looked great and good traction too.

  38. Dan says:

    Quick question and I appologise if it has been asked in the past but I have a 07′ CM limited with the 20″ stock rims and want to replace the 275/55R20 tires that it came with. I have a 3″ lift in the front and the 1″ lift in the back. I want to install 285/65R20 tires. Will they fit on the truck as is. Any input will be greatly appreciated.

  39. Jason says:

    Dan – The total diameter of the tires you’re asking about is 34.6″, which is about 2.5″ larger than a stock Tundra tire. Considering you’ve lifted the front 3″, you should be just fine. However, you might have to do some trimming on the skid plate.

  40. Dan says:

    Thanks Jason for getting back to me. This site http://www.dakota-truck.net/TIRECALC/tirecalc.html is pretty good for giving dimensions. The 285/65R20 will give me a width of 11.22″. Do you figure going with 295/65R20 with a width of 11.61″ I will start to run into other issues other than just trimming the skid plate?

  41. mike says:

    have a tundra sr5 05′
    bridgestone dueler h/t 265/70/17’s
    they don’t say the ply on them?
    towing a 28ft trailer with some weight to it
    the rear of the truck wonders some
    should I buy 10 ply tires?

  42. Anonymous says:

    I have a tocoma tire size. 265/70/16 and I want to go with a bigger size I go offroad a lot I ride on the beach in deep sand.

  43. Jason says:

    Dan – Great link. I don’t *think* the wider tires will cause any problems, and even the skid plate trimming is a “maybe.” It’s one of those things you might just have to try and plan on making adjustments.

  44. Jason says:

    mike – The load range of the tire will tell you the ply (I think “E” is a 10 ply tire, but you might want to search for the answer).

    In any case, the load range is the standard to use. E or F are the highest range commonly available, C and D are commonly found. I think a C load range might be just fine, but if you’re thinking about buying truck tires, I’d definitely go with a D or E.

  45. Dave says:


    I have a question which follows a seemingly popular line of questioning – maximum tire size. I am buying a 2010 Tundra with the 18″ steel rims. I am looking to fit 285 65 R18 tires. What is the consensus – will they fit without rubbing and without any modifications to the vehicle? I’m very grateful for any feedback! Thanks, Dave

    • Anonymous says:

      I have a 2011 tundra 2.4 inch leveling kit running a 305/65/r18 no rub after trimming skid plate

  46. Jason says:

    Dave – See the comments above. It’s hard to say, but you may have to trim the skid plate.

  47. RICK says:


  48. Jason says:

    Rick – I think 45 is too high, but with so much sidewall it’s probably not a bad idea to try it out and see how it rides first. If it doesn’t seem too rough, it might be worth testing.

    The “right” pressure is going to depend on the tire, the truck, and wear. Here’s a good link to help you read how your tread is wearing: http://www.procarcare.com/incl.....ewear.html

  49. john says:

    i have a 2010 tundra sr5 with 265/18 with leveling kit was wondering what biggest size nittos i could fit?thx

  50. Chris says:

    I have a 2005 Tundra Limited with a 3 inch lift kit whats the biggest shoes i can throw on it without getting any rubbing

  51. Jason says:

    John – Probably 33’s.

    Chris – Probably 33’s.

  52. steve says:

    i have a 2008 tundra limeted crew max had 275/65r18 put on 275/70r18 tires do not rub. i want to put 325/65r18 or a 35″ somethin or other on my truck what is available for a 3 inch lift kit and what do i do about the rear?

  53. Jason says:

    Steve – 35’s usually require a 6″ lift, but some companies claim that their 3″ lift kit will work provided you’re willing to cut away some of the front skid plate. All lift kits come with blocks for the rear. Read this page for more info: https://www.tundraheadquarters.com/blog/2007/05/09/toyota-tundra-leveling-kit-and-front-end-lift-information/

  54. Mike says:

    I have an 06 double cab limited and have not had the best luck with tires. I need a new set, does any one have any suggestions? My real problem is I am looking for something to cover 2 opposite conditions, I drive a lot of hwy miles, but also need something good for snow ( i live in tahoe).
    265-70-17 size.

  55. Truckie says:

    Best kit I’ve located so far is the Readylift SST Lift Kit at AutoAnything.com priced was $ 32.95 This will give you a 3inch front and 1 inch rear will clear the tires you want. I put larger ons on my 08 crewmax only removed the plactic skirting in frint of the wheel. Check it out and let us know

  56. Jason says:

    Mike – All seasons are the compromise, but they’re not that great in deep snow.

    A lot of guys run snowtires in the winter and then all-seasons the rest of the year. Might be worthwhile if you can get a lot of winters out of some snow tires.

    Truckie – Cool – Readylift is smart in that they tell you what tires will fit under their kits. Thanks for the tip.

  57. Justin says:

    Hi, looking for tire advise. I have 2006 SR5 access cab tundra, tires are currently 265/70/16. they are street tires, I want more off road style. Is there a tire you can recommend as a starting point I realize best option is to talk with tire dealer for proper sizing. Any suggestions will be appreciated.

  58. Truckie says:

    Try the best tires I’ve found Nitto Terra Grapplers.
    You cann’t go wrong I used NTB in Georgia You may have a sister company near you . They brought 3 different sizes to help me get the biggest ones without a lift.

  59. Jason says:

    Justin – Check out the TireRack’s tire search function and check off “all-season all-terrain” – you’ll find lots of options.

    Truckie – I like the Nitto Terra Grapplers too, but I think they wear a little too fast.

  60. John W says:

    HAve “07 Tundra SXT with 305/50/20,s (michelin cross-terrain) on it. Also had BBS rims installed by dealership. Have been quoted $805 for a set of GY Eagle GT II. Can’t afford the Michelins ($1250-$1300). I do asphalt/concrete and a conservative driver. Any suggestions for a fairly priced long wearing tire??? Have got 52K on Cross-terrains with a little left. Thanks

  61. Truckie says:

    What part of the country do you live in John W.
    If it’s the southeast contact http://www.rimzoneonline.com Great price & service they are located in N. Carolina. Worth the Trip

  62. Jason says:

    John – TireRack has a nice comparison tool that lists off the expected tread life for all the tires that fit your vehicle. Have you looked at them yet? They’re sometimes quite a bit cheaper than your local tire shop.

  63. tim says:

    i have a 08 tundra i am putting a 3″ leveling kit on it and i need to know the wheel size to move to for a 32.50 they have a guide and i know i have a 5 lug but not the rest of the info.

  64. Truckie says:

    You don’t need to change your rim size, It all depends on the amount of “Side Wall” you want to show on the truck.
    Ie a 20″ rim with 32.5 tires will be smaller then using an 18″ rim {more side wall showing}. Also remember that you may need a 1″ level on the rear to even it all out.

  65. Jason (Admin) says:

    Tim – If you’re putting a 3″ lift on, you should have no problem fitting 33″ diameter tires and maybe even 35’s. You don’t need to switch rims unless you go with a much wider tire than stock.

  66. Truckie says:

    Jason, Good post but with the off set on the Tundra you are limited as to the wider tire fitment and back spacing of a wider rim.

  67. Jason (Admin) says:

    Truckie – Thanks! I’m going to try and put something more comprehensive together on this next year. I will try and list off some more specs too.

  68. Gary says:

    I would like to LOWER my
    2004 Tundra a little and
    improve the highway ride.
    What tire change will help?
    Currently P-265 r65 17
    ALL road use. No winter use,
    No heavy loads or off road use

  69. Jason (Admin) says:

    Gary – Any highway car tire will offer better ride and gas mileage…look for something that says “touring”. You’ll have to stick with the same tire size, however, unless you want to mess up your speedo.

  70. Truckie says:

    You can get a lowering kit from auto truck anything.
    Give then a try

  71. Frank says:

    Help – Need BFG tire size for 2011 Platinum Wheels.

    I just ordered a new 2011 Tundra Platinum with the included 20inch wheels. The dealer and the local shops all agree that I can’t order BFG All-Terrain T/A KO 20’s to fit.

    I’ve seen at least one on the road with the BFGs, and now I found one on AutoTrader:

    anyone know what size to fit the Platinum’s 20 inch factory wheels?

    What’s the secret?


  72. Jason (Admin) says:

    Frank – TireRack.com has a set of 285/55R20 BFG AT KO tires for $1448.

    The size is 4/10ths of an inch wider and about the same amount taller…can’t imagine why that won’t work. Maybe the extra width would require you to trim the skid plate, but that seems unlikely.


  73. kyle says:

    I have a 2006 tundra sr5 access cab with 275/65 r16 tires. I was wondering what would be the max tire size I can fit without rubbing, the truck is all stock no lifts or anything.

  74. Marla says:

    It’s Sunday and I have a flat tire on my 2005 Toyoto Tundra (it’s sitting in the driveway). Is there some sort of trick to taking the back wheel off? I have no problem changing the tires on my Accord but I can’t seem to get these wheels off. Am I going to have to tow it to the service station?



  75. Jason (Admin) says:

    Marla – It might be stuck. Hopefully, you figured it out! 🙂

  76. Dave says:

    I own a 2008 Toyota Tundra SR5 4WD Crew cab with P27565R18 BFG Rugged Trail T/As with almost 47000 on them. Is this the largest size tire that I can put on the stock wheels without lifting the truck or upsizing to a larger wheel? I like the current tires (good wear, nice ride, etc.) but would like to replace with a larger tire if possible without compromising the ride and problems with tire/fender contact when turning, or any other proble that I haven’t thought of.



  77. Jason (Admin) says:

    Dave – See other comments and answers above.

  78. kyle says:

    I have a 2006 tundra sr5 access cab with 275/65 r16 tires. I was wondering what would be the max tire size I can fit without rubbing and keeping the 16 in rim, the truck is all stock no lifts or anything.

    Thanks alot,

  79. Cynthia says:

    Will 2005 Toyota Tundra factory tires and wheels fit on my 2002 Tundra?

  80. Jason (Admin) says:

    Kyle – There are some notes about this somewhere, but the short answer is that the stock 1st gen Tundra tire size is about 32″. To go to 33″, you’ll need a leveling kit. They can be purchased for as little as $150.

    Cynthia – Yes. 2000-2006 Tundras use the same size tires (at least as far as overall diameter). Provided the 2005 isn’t modified somehow, you’re set.

  81. Al says:

    I have a 2007 Tundra Dual Cab 4X4. I have factory Bridgestone Duelers, which in MN they do not have very good traction in snow. I also pull a 12″ Dump Trailer on occasion with a 7K -10K lb load.
    I am looking at Michelin LTX A/T2 (32.36″) and BF Goodrich AT KO (32.5″) tires. I like the looks of the Goodrich better but the Michelin have a better load rating and are actually $34 cheaper.
    Will the 1/2″ size difference require any suspension modifications? I prefer not lift if.
    Will both tires provide a similar ride?
    Will my speedo be off? Can it be re-programmed?

  82. Jason (Admin) says:

    Al – The extra height is within the 3% limit, so you’re good. As for similar ride, the higher load rating will probably ride rougher. Finally, the speedo will be off, but probably not enough to require an adjustment. If you want one, Hypertech makes a speedo module: https://www.tundraheadquarters.com/blog/2008/07/09/hypertechs-speedometer-calibration-module/

  83. Jeffro says:

    I’ve heard this alot, that big off road or a/t tires will hurt you gas mileage really badly. now although you will lose some mpg this 3 4 or even 5 mpg drop…no. if you increase your tires size you reduce your revolutions per mile. if you travel the same amount each day to work, you odometer will read out less. a change of just 30 revs per mile can show a drop of 4-6% in mileage recorded. so think about it, if you dont recalibrate you revmiles in your truck, do you even know what the mpgs are anymore??

  84. Jason (Admin) says:

    Jeffro – That’s an excellent point – the calculated mileage is off, so the MPG calculation is off. However, it’s also true that bigger tires with bigger tread blocks have more rolling resistance and therefore hurt gas mileage.

    I think when it’s all said and done a really aggressive set of street tires (I’m not talking about off-road only bias ply) will take 1-2 mpg away. At least thats what I’ve seen and heard from a lot of people.

  85. Huntmachine says:

    Just replaced the original bridgestones (very smooth) on my 2008 crewmax with same size (275/65/18) BFG All Terrain KO’s. Better looks, far superior tires, more noise, more off road ability, 2 mpg less. Expected same.

    Hope the K&N 63 intake I just ordered gets back those mpg’s.

  86. Jason (Admin) says:

    Huntmachine – First of all, sounds awesome. Those are some excellent tires. Second, I think the K&N might help you pick up some of what you’ve lost.

  87. Andrew says:

    what was the biggest rim/ tire that will fit on a tundra, not off road, and no rubbing

  88. Dave says:

    Hello. I’m interested in putting the largest BF Goodrich Mud Terrain tire on my 2010 stock Tundra Extra-Cab, which currently has the Bridgestone 18″ street tires and the 18″ stock steel rims. If possible, I’d like to retain the same rims, but of more concern, I’d like to prevent any modifications (e.g. body lift / suspension lift). Any guidance? Thanks very much, Dave

  89. Mike says:

    Love my tundra…2007 with 255/70R18 and want a little wider tire but want to maintain “some” MPG. Any suggestions? Also, stationed overseas, any online dealer recommendations? Thanks.

  90. Jeffro says:

    Just to add to my last point, i have installed a set of BFG AT’s last week, 275/70/18 on my 2010 4wd with no rub or issue. they look awesome! they do weigh quite a bit more than the stockers, and the load range e make it ride a bit stiffer…but with my math i have lost 1.2247 mpg exactly…thats well worth the look

  91. Jason (Admin) says:

    Andrew – The factory tire is 32″ tall. With a leveling kit, you can go with 33″ tall tires. Rim size has nothing to do with it, but the typical sizes are 18″ or 20″.

    Dave – 285/65R18’s will work – they’re half an inch taller and 3/10ths wider than the widest factory tire…should fit fine and look nice too. You can get some BFG AT TKO’s! 🙂

    Mike – Some Tundras came with 275/65R18’s from the factory in 07. Those will be quite a bit wider but still fit without modification.

    Jeffro – That’s awesome. Most trucks can’t fit 33″ tires without some kind of trimming or something. Maybe the 2010’s fit better…thanks for sharing!

  92. Huntmachine says:

    The K&N intake got me 1 mpg back. And better throttle response to boot!

  93. Jason (Admin) says:

    Huntmachine – Awesome!

  94. Dominic says:

    Was picking up winter tires-original size 275/65R18—better off with 275/60-18 or 255/60-18?

  95. Dominic says:

    Sorry, 255/70-18
    18″ Alternate: 275/60-18
    Which would be better? or would the 255s even fit correctly? Looking at Bridgestone blizzaks or dunlop grandtrek sj5-thoughts?

  96. dennis says:

    I am looking at new yokohama geo A/T tires for my 07 tundra. Noticed a huge price drop between 285/65-18 and 285/60-18. Is there that much difference between the two sizes?

  97. Jason (Admin) says:

    Dominic – The 275/60R18 isn’t tall enough – you need to go with a 275/65R18. Otherwise, your tires will be undersized the speedo will be off, etc. The difference between a 255 and 275 is 20mm of width. Generally speaking, wider tires are better for traction but worse for fuel economy.

    Dennis – You want to go with the 285/65R18 – the 60’s aren’t tall enough. As for the price drop, it’s probably because of production volumes. Less popular sizes cost more.

  98. Dominic says:

    Sorry, 255/70-18
    18″ Alternate: 275/60-18

    Well, these are my only two chioces for size for winters-you are saying neither will work?–cant believe the 60 will make that big of a deal–and if I go with 285s-sure they will rub

  99. Dominic says:

    Talked to a buddy who is a toyota mechanic–said my speedo would be out 3%–shouldnt be a problem he said

  100. Kyle says:

    Hi there, I have a 2006 Tundra SR5 access cab 2wd. I was hoping if anyone knows the biggest tire size I can fit on my 16 inch OEM rim. Thanks!

  101. Jason (Admin) says:

    Dominic – You can run the 60’s, and your mechanic is right that it won’t make a huge difference, it’s just that most guys want to go bigger. 🙂

    My apologies.

    Kyle – Search comments above.

  102. Jose says:

    I would like to put some 18 rims and tires on my 2006 tundra which currently has 16 inch tires. Is this possible?

  103. sam says:

    i have the 275 65r 18″ on my 08 tundra and the tire dealer is giving me a headach what is the biggest size i can put on this rim? i have a low range 3 in 1 leveling kit id like to go to a 33 but not sure what that is in tire size? ???275 70r 18″?????

  104. Jason (Admin) says:

    Jose – It’s almost always possible to put bigger rims on a truck. You just have to adjust the tire size accordingly.

    sam – 285/65 R18 is about a half inch taller than a factory tire and 4/10ths of an inch wider and should fit on your without a hitch (32.6″ tire). 295/65 R18s are 33’s, but they’re more than 8/10ths wider than the factory tire, so you might have some rubbing. I know that there are people running 295s on other Tundras, but you may find out that trimming of the fender skirt (the rubber behind the tire) is required once they’re installed.

  105. Casey says:

    i still have the original 255/70r18 michelin ltx a/t tires on my 07 tundra 4×2. i want mean lookin all terrain or mud tires (toyo/nitto) without having to install a leveling kit or lift kit. whats the biggest size i can go without problems? or am i just wasting my breath and time? ill level it if i have to…just tryin not to cuz imma get a new 4×4 one day

    • Jason (Admin) says:

      Casey – 285 is probably the widest you can go. As for performance parts for V6 Tundras, there aren’t a lot of V6 trucks so there aren’t a lot of people who make parts. K&N is your best bet.

  106. Casey says:

    also looking for cold air intake and cant find anything for my v6?…wtf?

  107. Casey says:

    Thanks a bunch…debating on the nitto terra grappler and the toyo open country a/t….but at least i got the sizes now. thanks a bunch. lemme know if i should veer away from the nitto or toyo and try anything else…thats all everyone has around here and suggested but they dont all drive tundras.
    and thanks to yall i allready found a k&n set up for the v6(adds almost 10hp) K&N Aircharger Part#63-9033

  108. Sam says:

    thanks for the answer, my last question is, Is there a huge differance in ride quality going for a BF Goodrich rugged trail(6 ply) tire to a BF Goodrich All terrian AT KO(10 ply) tire

  109. Jason (Admin) says:

    Casey – I did see some photos of 07+ Tundras with 295s, but I’m also certain trimming and a lift are required to accommodate that width. I’m pretty sure the 285 is the right way to go.

    I owned a set of Nitto’s and they were pretty nice, but pretty loud and mileage was OK. No idea on the Toyos, but I see a lot of them.

    Sam – I don’t think the ride difference would be too pronounced – but I’d guess the 10 plys are going to be much louder.

  110. Mitch says:

    Have a 2007 Limited 4×4 tundra with Cooper Zeon 275/55/20’s on. Also have a 3inch leveling kit in truck. What is the maximum size tire I can go to? I would like to get into a Nitto trail Grappler 305/55/20. Your thoughts?

  111. Mitch says:

    Sorry- Make that a 2.5inch Revtek level lift thats in my 07′ Tundra.

  112. Jason (Admin) says:

    Mitch – 305’s are wide…that’s over an inch of additional tire width, and I don’t think that will work unless you get a new set of after-market rims with different backspacing. 285’s are about as wide as you can go on a stock wheel.

    As far as height, a 305/55 would be about 35″ tall…probably too big. 33″ tires are about as big as people seem to be able to go with just a leveling kit. You might be able to squeeze a set of 285/60’s under there, but a 285/55 is a sure fit.

  113. Mitch says:

    Hey Jason- Thanks for the comment. I am wanting to switch to a XD series 778 monster rim 20×9. Would you happen to know what kind of offset I would need to accomodate those 305’s? I looked up on the Nitto Website and the inflated height of the 305/55/20s are 33.39″. The width is 12.60″.

    Your thoughts?

  114. Jason (Admin) says:

    Mitch – Sorry it took me two weeks to respond, but the answer I’d give is to ask your wheel dealer. They can tell you what offset you need for your truck to compensate for the wider tires.

  115. Jeffro says:

    did a 3″ front block kit with the 275/75’S. still no rub, obviously, and the tires actually look bigger now than before. 3″ was a little too much on the 2010 tho…lifting the rear 1″ this week to get it right.

  116. Jason (Admin) says:

    Jeffro – Cool!

  117. Dan says:

    Here is the best website I’ve found when looking at tire and rim sizes and compares two wheels at the same time.


  118. Mike says:

    Any problems with substituting Michelin P265/70R18 LTX M/S2 to replace my original P255/70R18 LTX A/S tires on my 07 Tundra double cab 4X2?

  119. Jason (Admin) says:

    Mike – No problems. That tire is just a touch taller and wider, but not enough to cause any problems. You might notice a slight decrease in gas mileage, but this is only because the speedometer will be off just a little bit because of your taller tires.

  120. Scott says:

    Jason – you are a stud … tons of great info on this guide!

    2011 Tundra 4×4 double cab – want to switch from 275/65/R18’s to BFG All Terrain T/A KO 275/70/R18. Jeffro said it worked on a 2010 with no problems … will it work on the 2011 w/o a leveling kit? The stock Duellers are 32.1″ while the KO’s are 33.2 … will roughly 1/2″ in overall diameter cause a problem with rubbing?

  121. Jason (Admin) says:

    Scott – My humble thanks. To answer your question, you should be able to use those bigger tires without modification. It’s within the 3% limit (or close enough).

  122. John says:

    OK so I am thinking that some of these requirements were discussed above but not all together. I have a 07 tundra 4×2 and I currently have the Michelin stock tires and wheels (skinnier version). I am currently in Texas and will be moving at the end of summer to Golden(Denver). the tires I currently have are in great shape (17k on them) and get great gas mileage. But I think I will be needing to get some tires that are great in the snow. I require: no lift, second set of wheels are fine(easier swap out for me), price of tires is not an issue, would like the biggest tire to fit without problems, best tire for snow – I don’t care about looks much or off road ability. Thanks for any recommendations.

  123. Jason (Admin) says:

    John – Downtown Golden is my favorite place in all of Denver – great place to walk the dog, grab a coffee, etc. Used to live very close, but now in Denver.

    I don’t think you’ll need a snow tire per se, at least not if you stick to the metro area. It only snows a few times a year in the city…but if you’re going to live up a canyon, then you want a set of off-road tires. I would recommend the BFG A/T TA KO’s. Great tire, never heard anyone say a bad thing about them. Don’t forget to check prices on TireRack.com

  124. John says:

    Thanks Jason for your response I would like a size recommendation (biggest problem free fit) on the tires you are suggesting. I have been doing some research on snow tires and I am currently leaning toward studded Nokian Hakkapeliitta 5 SUV tires on dedicated wheels. Because I like to go skiing a lot and I would like to know I can make it back down I-70 after a day skiing and any off-road would be accidental. I am also thinking of getting a set of chains and being over prepared. I invite any more tire comments, suggestions or chains for that matter too.

  125. mark says:

    john, i was on here looking at tires sizes that will fit my tundra and read your post. i don’t know if you need winter tires or not either, but i had a set of those studded nokian tires on my jeep wrangler and they are awesome! i had them when i lived in alberta and the roads were a block of ice all winter. if your dead set on getting winter tires for your truck those tires are the way to go i think. also i think the size that comes up most for problem free with no lift on the newer tundras here is 285/65/R18 that’s what i’m going to try anyway.

  126. Jason (Admin) says:

    John – I-70 is a parking lot every Saturday and Sunday afternoon, and you might be amazed to see a lot of cars make it up to the ski areas every weekend with nothing more than front wheel drive and worn tires. I don’t blame you for wanting to be prepared, but you might give it a go with just some A/T tires first.

  127. Tim says:

    Will tires from a 2011 Tundra fit on a 2004 Tundra?

  128. Greg says:

    I have an ’08 Crewmax 4×4, stock 275/65-18 BFG’s, i would like to replace those with Nitto Trail Grappler M/T’s 285/65-18’s the height on the Grapplers is 32.83in and the width is 11.93in, will those work on the stock rims? without any mods? probably gonna do a leveling kit later on. thanks.

  129. Jason (Admin) says:

    Tim – Probably not. Most 1st gen Tundras had 16 or 17″ rims. All 2nd gen Tundras (2007+) have 18″ or 20″ rims.

    Greg – The height of the Nitto’s isn’t a problem at all on a stock truck, and the width is just about 3% greater than stock (my math shows those tires are 11.22 inches wide). I think you’re good!

  130. Tim says:

    Thanks Jason. Will the rims from a 2011 fit onto a 2004? My father in law put new rims on his 2011 and I only needed new tires, but if I can save money by placing the rims on as well, would it be possible to do so?

  131. Jason (Admin) says:

    Tim – According to this site – http://www.discountedwheelware.....erence.cfm – the wheels on an 04′ are 6 lug and the wheels on an 07′ are five lug.

  132. Ryan says:

    Jason, I read on an earlier post you had heard you could possibly fit 33″ tires on a stock tundra without a lift. Have you found this is true? Would 305/65/18 bfg a/ts work without a lift and on the stock rims. I have a 2010 double cab trd with 285/65/18 bfg a/ts on it right now and I am looking for a little more width and height if possible. It looks like there would be plenty of room but ?? Thanks for any help

  133. Jason (Admin) says:

    Ryan – It’s generally true that you can go 3% over the largest factory tire size on stock rims and stock suspension without causing any rub, etc. Using that rule of thumb, the biggest tire you want to put on an 07+ Tundra with stock wheels and no suspension modification is 285mm wide. For an 18″ rim, that means you’re rolling on 285/65 R18’s. For a 20″ rim, that puts you at 285/55 R20’s.

    Now you can go past that 285mm width, but you may find that you need to trim. I’ve been told by a few people that 305’s work if you trim the plastic splash guard inside the front fender well. Your best bet is to talk to your tire dealer – you don’t want to order the wrong size and not be able to send them back. TireRack.com is pretty good about this, but a lot of local shops will mount a wheel for you, verify that the tire will fit, and then roll you out the door or get you the right set.

  134. dennis says:

    Hi Jason
    I have 2007 SR5 Tundra TRD. I’ve read a lot of posts about whether levelling kits are required for 33 inch tires. I just read Scott’s post regarding his 33s. I also would like to put a set of 275/70/18 Nitto Terra Grapplers and new rims on my tundra.
    Just wondering if you can point me in the right direction… lift or no lift.
    Thanks, your info is much appreciated.

  135. Jason (Admin) says:

    Dennis – You should be fine with those tires on a stock truck.

  136. luis says:

    I currently own a 08 tundra 4×2 limited and run Boss 335 rims with 305x45x22 with no rubbing issues for 2 years now.

  137. Jason (Admin) says:

    Luis – Thanks for posting – after-market rims make a big difference. Because they use different backspacing, you can often fit a much wider tire on them than on the stock rims.

  138. Jim says:

    Hi guys. I’m impressed with the great no-nonsense answers to all the questions. Even repeat answers.

    So, like everybody else I’m looking for a new set for my 2007 Crewmax 4×2 SR5. Currently I have a set of Michelin Cross Terrains on and have just turned over 60,000 miles on them. I think they did OK! Only tires I’ve ever had on it. We do an R&B every 15K, started noticing a little side cracking at about 45K.

    I know little about tires, but want the best for our rainy Florida seasons. I pull a large trailer occasionally. Safety is 1st. We don’t off-road, or mud around. Price isn’t too important. I just want them to last and handle the water and slick roads for braking.

    The tire size is 305/50R20 on BBS rims that came from the dealership.I need a couple of options. From reading the posts–you guys have good answers. Thanks for your help.

  139. Jason (Admin) says:

    Jim – I don’t have any particular brand I would suggest, but I would say that the ratings on TireRack.com are worth checking out. Even if you don’t buy your tires from them, they have some good data.

    My only suggestion is to go with a highway tire. You’ll save money on the tire itself, it will get you the best gas mileage with the quietest ride, and they do well in rain too.

  140. Jim says:

    I did just that. Tirebuyer is offering free shipping, but tirecrawler doesn’t have tax and doesn’t require shipping to a specific dealer.

    ..love my truck

  141. Jason (Admin) says:

    Jim – Cool. I’ll check out tirecrawler.

  142. Jim says:

    The 305/50r20’s from Tirecrawler just arrived this afternoon perfectly, and had them put on. Sweeeeet ride again. All of the guys in the shop had to come around and see the Micheline monsters. At 61,000 they all said they were the best performance for all-around driving they had seen for FL. There was some dry rot starting, but for a 5 year old tire–not too shabby.
    PS Micheline is giving an extra $70 rebate starting this week.

  143. caleb says:

    I have a 07 tundra limited with 20″ stock rims.I want to get some winter/offroad tires and rims.Steel rims will be what I go with, can I run 16″ wheels? If I do what is the largest tire size I can run on 16″ wheels with no leveling kit?

    • Jason (Admin) says:

      Caleb – If you have an 07′ or later, you need wheels that are at least 17″ in diameter to accommodate the huge brake calipers up front. If you go with a 17″ tire, 275/70 R17’s are close to factory, and 285/70’s are probably the biggest you can go.

  144. Bob says:

    I have a 07 tundra dual cab 4x. Stock tires were Bridgstone Dueler H/L P275/55R20’s. Live in snow country,and drive a gravel county rd daily. Also want a heavier load tire. Thinking about either a LT275/60R20 or a LT275/65R20. Will these work w/o a lift ket? Any issues with hard turns, etc?
    Also thoughts on Nitto Terra Grapplers, NItto Dura’s or Firestone Destination AT’s

  145. Jason (Admin) says:

    Bob – You can get away with 275/60R20 without a lift. However, the 65’s will require a lift.

    I’ve liked the Nittos I have, and if memory server a commentor here really liked them. I felt like they wore a little too fast, but I was hard on them…so who knows. TireRack.com has ratings.

  146. Ray says:

    I have an 08 double cab SR5 4×4 with 275/65r18 tires with no lift and stock rims. What is the biggest size tire I can get without rubbing in an M/T or A/T? Suggestion on brand?

  147. Jason (Admin) says:

    Ray – 285/65 R18′s – see comment from June 7th.

  148. Huntmachine says:

    2008 SR5 Crewmax 4wd.

    Switched from the stock duellers (275/65/18) to BFG AT KO’s (275/65/18). Lost 2 mpg. Installed K&N 63 cold air intake and increased psi to 40. Got the 2 mpg back and the truck looks and sounds better to boot. A little stiffer ride now but it is a truck after all.

  149. Jason (Admin) says:

    Huntmachine – Good to know – thanks for sharing.

  150. Ritchie says:

    I just bought a used 2010 Toyota Tundra Crewmax 4×2. My question is; What would be the best tire that will look good for my truck? It currently has the stock tires on and they look so small. I was thinking about getting a leveling kit, but don’t know how much that is necessary as all I really want is bigger tires on my stock rims. Any help would be appreciative. Thanks

    Ps. I just want my truck to look a bit more aggressive.

  151. Mark says:

    I have a 2007 Crewmax. I am putting on a 2.5inch lift kit. I have 18 inch rims. What is the largest tire size that will fit.

  152. Jason (Admin) says:

    Ritchie and Mark – Check out the comments left before you…lots of answers in there.

  153. James says:

    I have a 2008 Tundra, Double Cab 2WD, I have stock tires and rims. My tires have worn poorly at just 25000 miles I am looking to replace them.

    The majority of my driving is highway, maybe 10 % in rain and 1/10 of 1% in snow or ice and no off road.

    I am looking for replacement tires that will last longer than stock, give a good ride, be good at high speeds and have good traction on wet roads.

    I like a smooth ride, appreciate good gas mileage and do not want to add a lift kit, but would like eo fill up the wheelweels a little more than stock if possible.

    The up front cost is not my highest priority, safety, ride, comfort and longetivity rate much higher.

    Any advice is greatly appreciated.


  154. chuck fazio says:

    I live in FL. have a 2007 Tundra double cab xsp model/TRD package & 20″BBS sport wheels/Michelin 305/50R/20 Cross Terrain tires (came with the packages).Having good luck with getting 66k miles so far from the Michelin’s but would like to get a replacement set. I’m finding out that many of the great recommended tires by other manufactures do not carry the 305-r50-20 and if they do their $300 or more each. Can you recommend the next size plus or minus that will perform as well as the 305-R50’s. I want to get all season tire with load limit min.120,speed H/load range XL,tread wear plus 420,traction A & Temp. A. I live in St. Pete,Fl weather is hot & dry or extremely wet. Can you help

  155. Jason (Admin) says:

    James – Definitely investigate a highway/touring tire – you probably don’t want a more traditional truck tire. Just look for an all-season rating instead of an all-terrain rating.

    Chuck – It’s the 305 width that’s the oddball. Honestly, if you can wait a few months, prices will come down. There’s a tire embargo that’s set to end (at least partially) after the 1st of the year. At that time, prices will probably drop a bit.

  156. Matto says:

    I’m a new owner of a 2008 Toyota Tundra limited crewmax TRD, which also happens to be my first truck. I tried out this truck and liked all the bells and whistles along with the 3 inch lift, 20 inch alloy wheels, and 32 inch a/t tires. After I fell in love and bought it, I noticed a rough ride that I wasn’t accustomed to being a car owner. I had some second thoughts on the purchase and tried out a 2011. Totally smooth ride…

    My question is: What is my trucks biggest problem as far as the rough ride? I figure if it is the tire size, I’ll swap it out, but I may have to take out the wheel, and might as well take off the lift because it would look weird with a smaller tire. And… I would then be left with a stock truck 🙁

    What are my options?

  157. Jason (Admin) says:

    Matto – Lift kits usually degrade the ride, but there are some things you can do to treat it.

    First, check your tire pressure. If you’re over-inflated, the ride will be harsh.

    Next, check the shocks – are they factory? If so, you want to invest in some after-market shocks that are built for lifted trucks. See this article (there’s a section for lifted trucks halfway down the page): https://www.tundraheadquarters.com/blog/2010/08/06/toyota-tundra-shocks/

    Finally, you want to double check that the truck doesn’t have either a) helper springs out back or b) stiffer springs up front. Both of these things are relatively rare on a Tundra with a 3″ lift, but you never know. Either would cause your truck to ride very roughly.

    Good luck!

  158. James says:


    I had a previous post and I appreciate your comments.

    I have a 2008 Tundra, King Cab, 2 WD with the stock 18″ wheels.
    I am ready to move away from the stock tires and rims and
    I would like to go to a 20″ tire and rim. First will these fit without any modifications ? ..which I dont want to do.

    The Michelin LTX M/S2 275/55R20 get excellent reviews at Tirerack and I am thinking about the America Racing Authentic Hot Rod Circut Chrome Plated Rims 20X9, 275/55/20 for the rims.

    Will this combination work on my truck ?

    The ride and performance are most important. I use my truck as a highway cruiser and it spends no time off road and very little time in snow, but I do seem to drive in a lot of rain.

    Any advice offered is greatly appreciated.

    Many Thanks

  159. greg says:

    my 2010 tundra w/5.7 put in a k&n gained nothing no power no better fuel milage what a waste of $60.00 but hopfully will get back some of my money not having to buy a stock filer for some time

  160. robin says:

    I have a 2010 Tundra 4×4. I plan on leveling the truck soon, and i also need new tires. The only offroading i do is usually on the beach. Any good ideas on what size and brand to check out? I want to keep the stock rims, but maybe add a larger tire. Thanks.

  161. Jason (Admin) says:

    robin – I’d go with a set of 33’s, and probably something with some really big tread blocks since you like to drive in the sand. Maybe an off-road tire rather than an all-terrain/off-road tire…BFG is good.

  162. Huntmachine says:

    Robin – You do not need aggressive tread for the sand. The key, as I am sure you know, is psi. I deflate my BFG AT’s to 17 psi for the sand. I did the same with the original equipment Bridgestones. I cannot tell the difference performance wise between the two on the sand. The BFG’s do look way better though and also perform better in other off road endeavors.

  163. Huntmachine says:

    Does anybody know if you can adjust the headlights on a 2008 tundra. I would like to aim them a little lower so I don’t dazzle everyone at night.

  164. Jason (Admin) says:

    Huntmachine – My recollection is that they’re auto adjusting, but I don’t have a manual in front of me…anyone?

  165. Robb says:

    Hello. I have an 07 Toyota Tundra Double Cab 4X2 TRD. Need to replace the stock BF Goodrich Rugged Terrain T/A’s P275/65/R18. I’d like to replace them with BF Goodrich All Terrain T/A KO’s LT275/65/R18. Can I do this? I have a line on a slightly used set for about half the cost of new. The BF Goodrich website says the KO’s don’t work on my truck, but the size is exactly the same. Is this true, will they not work? Is there a difference because of the LT distinction? Any help or advice would be greatly appreciated. Thank you.

  166. Huntmachine says:


    I have BFG AT KO’s, 275/65/18, on my 2008, 4×4, Crewmax. The are the same size as stock. No issues here.

  167. Jason (Admin) says:

    Robb – I have no idea why the BFG website says the tires won’t work, but if they’re the same size they’re good.

  168. Robb says:

    Thank you both. I figured as much, but wanted to make sure. The original tires are P for passenger car and the KO’s are LT for light truck, was wondering if maybe the LT’s weren’t load rated as much or something, but that doesn’t make sense, or if maybe the KO’s are a larger profile all around, but again, that doesn’t make a difference if they are same size. Appreciate the feedback so quick…

  169. Patrick says:

    I have a ’03 limited tundra with 17″ rims. I am looking at 285/70/17 or 265/70/17. As of now it is stock height. looking at leveling kits, 2″-2.5″. My question is the 285/70/17 tires will they fit? looking at the back side of my stock tire, 265/65/17, the tire is close to the upper control arm. Would spacers be needed, like a 1″? Thanks

  170. Jason (Admin) says:

    Patrick – Without a lift kit or leveling kit, 285/70/17’s won’t work on a 1st gen Tundra (they’re too wide and too tall). 265/70/17’s are OK on a stock 03′, however.

  171. chuck says:

    I had a previous post on 10/22/11 regarding replacement tires and you responded 11-6 with a comment to wait to buy which I did.
    It took investigative research but watched prices of tires come down significantly a couple months latter. I bought a set of Yokohama’s Prada Spec-X in same size as OE Michelin’s 305/R50/20 saving $600 + over a set of Michelin’s recommended replacement tire. Prada’s tire spec’s are little higher too . So far I recommend these tires especially for highway. Noise is lower and traction is very good in dry and wet. Only negative for some is they are rated to hold 50 PSI cold to get load rating of 3086/tire a bit higher to Michelin’s load at a lower psi. Toyota tire manager recommended if not needing to carry heavy loads daily for better ride to run tire pressure at min. cold psi specified & posted on inside driver side door. I did this. The ride is good at 50 psi but improved at my vehicle’s recommended psi. of 35. I inflate when needed. Since purchase these tires price already increased 10% on Tire Rack.
    Too soon to tell tire wear. So far so good.
    Thanks for the heads up ! Saved $$$$

  172. Jason (Admin) says:

    Chuck – Awesome – glad to hear they’re working out.

  173. David says:

    I have a 2011 Tundra Double Cab with a Toytec 3″ lift kit and I want to put 22″ wheels with an aggressive tire. I dont want to go any higher on the lift so I dont lose the oe ride. does anyone have a suggestion as to what size I should use without major mods.



  174. Chris says:

    My ’08 Tundra 2wd came with 275/70/18 BFG RUGGED TRAIL T/A’s on stock wheels. No rub at all. Just put a 2.5″ level kit and looking to go a bit larger. maybe 285 or 295’s

  175. David says:

    Maybe I didn’t ask the question properly. I want to put 22″ wheels w aggressive tires on my 2011 Tundra, I have a 3″ lift kit and want to know what size Tires can I put on the 22″ wheels w out them rubbing and having to go any higher on the lift kit.

    • Jason (Admin) says:

      David – You can go with a set of 285/45/R22’s – you can find lots of different tread patterns. They’re within 3% of stock size, so they’ll fit no problem. There are a couple of other sizes that would fit, but not seeing any aggressive patterns (all hwy tires).

  176. Mike says:

    Would like to upgrade from stock 18″ 265/70/18s to 20″ 275/55/20s for my 07 Limited C/M. Curently at 16.5 mpg. Would I lose more than 2-3 mpgs??

    • Jason (Admin) says:

      Probably not – maybe not even that much.

    • john says:

      i have a 2007 crew max limited with 20 in. rim . u should not be effected to much more than 3 miles or so i changed mine to the bfg rugged terrian and did not loose any but i was told that any more aggressive tire than that with a deeper tread pattern would cause issues . this tire has worked and preformed very well i drive about 75 miles round trip to work out a very curvy st. rt. road threw the hills of lower ohio and i am a very serious hunter and fisherman that spends alot of time on weekends off the beaten path and these particular tires have preformed very well for me quiet ride on roadway and wrapped side walls with very good sand and mud traction have a hard time even noticing a rougher road surface till i get about 8 inch mud or deeper have not got hung up yet . i hope this is helpful for u but i think this be good chioce

  177. Kirk says:

    I’ve got a 2011 4×4 double cab w/ 255/65R18…stock bald street tires! I think it was the cheapest thing the dealer could put on them. I’m looking to get bigger tires, and all terrain…what’s the largest I can get? I see the previous posts, but some of the posts confuse me on exactly what I can do. The sticker on the inside of the door says this is the correct size, but they sure seem small for the truck. Would 285/70R18 work or be too large? Also, what would this do to my speedometer/odometer?

    • Kirk says:

      Sorry. My stock tire size is 255/70-R18…not 255/65R18. Hopefully 285/70 or 275/70 will work. Any suggestions?

  178. Terry says:

    I have an 07′ Crew with the stock 255/70/18 and was wondering what the best and most efficient way to get the more beefy stance on the truck. Obviously cost eeficience plays a part through the whole decision. Up-Front Cost as well as on going cost – MPG’s. I love my truck, but always felt it was missing something to help make it look as mean as it is. Thanks

  179. Darryl says:

    I have an 08’Crew 2wd with 66k miles. I am almost done with my second set of OEM Bridgestone Duelers, 255/70R18s. All servicing at a Toyota dealer, up to this point, including tire purchase. Is this a normal wear expectation from these tires? Any rec. on a better wearing/size all season tire.

    • Allen says:

      Darryl – I have a 2007 Tundra Crewmax TRD. It came with 275.65-18. I just replaced them at 55k miles. Hwy and city. They were the original BFGs rugged trail. I went up one size (275.70-18) and so far no problem with them and it really filled in the wheel well and looks great. I went with Michelin LTX MS-2. I hope this helps.

  180. Dave says:

    Hi guys,

    At the top of this post, the author makes a statement that BF Goodrich makes the All Terrain in a 33″ size, which fits the Tundra, provided you use a 20″ wheel.

    What size 33 are they referring to?

    BF Goodrich’s website seems to say they make:

    1. 33 x 10.5 R15
    2. 33 x 12.5 R15
    3. 33 x 12.5 R16.5
    4. 33 x 9.5 R 15

    Thanks, Dave

    • Jason (Admin) says:

      Dave – Those are all 15″ rims (except one, which is 16.5″ rims). 305/50 20’s will probably fit a factory truck, but you might need to trim away some of the plastic in the wheel wells. They’ll work better if you invest in some after-market wheels and a leveling kit.

      Please read through the comments – there are lots of tire sizes quoted.

  181. Bill says:

    I have 2007 Tundra 4×4 double cab, original tires size is 255/70R18. Can I use 270/65R18 tires. Want Mich LTX M/S, but not available in the 255 size.

  182. JD says:

    What is the recomemded back spacing and offset to have for getting aftermarket rims? 2012 Tundra 4×4 SR5

  183. JD says:

    Sorry fogot to add. Looking for 17in rims. I have specs for the TRD 17in alloy rims that come with the Rock Warrior pacakage. Cant find any other 17’s that will fit.

  184. Craig says:

    Looking to replace factory Michelin tires on my 2010 Tundra V6, 255/70/18. I know they are new, but any feedback on Firestone Destination LE2 tires? Mainly looking for AT tire with good tread life. Primarily hwy mileage. Only got 48,500 on original set. Thx

  185. Mike says:

    I have a 2008 Tundra CrewMax 4×2 with Michelin LTX MS2 P275/65R18 114T and I want to replace them with Nitto Crosstek P265/70R18 114S. Do you see any problems with that? TireKingdom has buy 2 get 2 free. Costs less than $500 for all four tires.

  186. Chuck says:

    I have a 2010 Tundra DoubleCab 4×4 TRD with factory BFG Rugged Trail 275/65R18 on stock alloy rims and want to replace them with BFG All Terrain KO 275/70R18. Can I use the same rims? and any issues moving up in size?

  187. chris says:

    I have a 2005 tundra 4×4 Thinking about going up to a 285 from the 265 stock tire looking at putting the cooper st maxx how much will this affect mpg and i have to add the front end leveling kit how will this larger tire affect shifting, ride ?

  188. dale says:

    hello there, i was wanting a little advise before buying new tire. i was looking at buy 295/70/18 trail grappler MT’s and adding Rancho quick lift system to my 2007 tundra, which will level out the front by 2-2 1/2 inches. does anyone one out there know if i will have issues with these rubbing anywhere

    • Dennis says:

      Hi dale

      I have 295/70/18 nitro terra grapplers with a 3 inch
      Low range level kit. The front tires rub a little bit when reversing and turning hard.
      Nothing major though.

  189. John H says:

    Hi all,I have a 2002 2wd Tundra sr5 and am wondering if I can put rims/tires off a 2012 4×4 Tundra(255/70/18) Will these fit the lug pattern and with no lift on my 02? Thanks in advance,John

  190. Chad says:

    I have stock 17″ steel wheels on 2010 Tundra dbl cab. I want to put the 18″ Tundra alloy wheels on my truck for a larger tire size. Is there any reason this wouldn’t work??

  191. R4bb1t says:

    315/70R17 (34.7″ x12.7″) Goodyear Wrangler MT/R Kevlar mud terrains on stock 17″ TRD Rock Warrior rims. Trimmed the mud flaps and the skid plate. No rubbing and looks mean after a 3″ front/ 1″ rear leveling kit. Looks awesome on the big mud tires. 2012 Crewmax Rock Warrior.

  192. Jay says:

    Lots of great stuff on tires – how about wheels? I have a 2012 DC 4×2 with the 3/1 Low Range Leveling Kit. If I wanted to put on anything wider, like a 305 would it require offset rims? If so, are there any recommendations?

  193. Ray says:

    I have 255 70 R18 tires that came stock and would like to
    switch to 275 65 R18 on a 2010 Tundra (the new set are ‘tear-offs’ from a 2012 Tundra).
    Would that work? They are being sold for $400 with wheels and TPMS. How do I reset the TPMS?

    Muchas gracias in advance!

  194. BriBri says:

    “Before buying new shoes for your truck, seriously consider what you want out of your tires.”

    The above statement says it all. Tires are not one of those items to buy solely for aesthetic reasons. Tires serve a functional and safety purpose.

    It amazes me when I see some of the oxymoronic tire/wheel/vehicle combinations driving around (not including Tundras, as I have not seen any quirky combos yet on a Tundra). In my ‘neck of the woods’, I see quite a few two-decades-old Honda Civics (and other ‘rice-mobiles’) with suspensions basically removed and wheel sizes much too big for the wells (I am sure they cannot turn lock-to-lock) that look just plain silly.

    As I do both on-road and off-road driving, I am actually quite pleased with the BF Goodrich Rugged Trail rubber on my 2012 Tundra DC SR5, TRD Off-Road vehicle. Better outer-lug siping would be nice for extra grip. But overall, they perform satisfactorily. I had been contemplating trading up to Toyo Open Country MTs for my off-pavement exploits (I live in New England, and we get our fair share of snow. I also hunt and fish in some not-so-friendly-to-on-road-vehicle places.), but I am not quite ready yet.

  195. I have a 2006 Toyota Tundra SR5 and going into this winter it looked like I had enough gripping tread left on my tires to easily make it to spring. Wrong. The problem I guess was the fact I was locking the truck into 4 wheel drive every 3rd of 4th morning for my commute to work in the snow and freezing drizzle. The front tires are the worst but it looks like new shoes are in order.

  196. Michelle says:

    I have a 2009 Tundra and need new tires, I’m a girl and have no clue (I tow a horse trailer with it) I really can’t afford to replace with same tires on it Michelin LTX, which is better Michelin Lattitude Tour or Bridgestone Dueler H/T???

  197. Shawn says:

    Just got rid of my OE Michelins. They were gone after only 30k. I was really disappointed as I have always had good luck with M’s. Bought a set of General Gabber AT2’s and love them. I live on gravel and they do throw rocks, but they are stable and fairly quiet at 80 mph. And a little cheaper than BFG’s.

  198. Bob says:

    I have the original 18″ alloy wheels and Michelin tires that came on my 2008 Tundra. I have an opportunity to buy a set of 20″ Texas Edition rims with 275/55R20 Bridgestone Dueler tires. Will these work on my truck and will I have to have any adjustment made on anything as this would affect the speedometer?

    Thanks in advance.


    • Tim Esterdahl says:


      We wrote about 20″ rims/wheels as a dealer option in the 2009 and 2010 Tundra editions here: https://www.tundraheadquarters.com/blog/2009/03/16/new-2009-2010-toyota-tundra-20-inch-wheels/.

      We also believe that they should fit the 2008 and have been lead to be that is so. You might want to check with your local Toyota parts department, they would have the best answer.


      • Bob says:

        Last week I found a set of the polished aluminum 14 spoke OEM Toyota Tundra 20″ wheels for sale on CL with some Goodyear Wranglers 275/60R/20s for only $500. The wheels were in great shape, but the tires only had about 20% of the tread left. I bought them for the wheels and then had them mounted with a new set of Bridgestone Dueler AT Revo 2s, 275/55r/20s. Wow, what a difference in the way the truck rides and handles. I love these tires and wheels…they not only perform better, but they look great.

  199. Dave says:

    Hey guys, question. I have a Toyota Tundra, 2007, SR5, Crew Max with 255 70R 18’s on it right now. Would I be ok to put Hankook Dynapros ATM RF10’s on it with the size of 265 70R 18 , or, and Am I ok to put 265 70R 18 Coopers on it? I guess my question more direct is would I be ok putting 265 70R 18’s on instead of the 255 70R 18’s with no issues?


    • Tim Esterdahl says:


      One inch of height should be just fine for the Tundra, so the 265 size should work. Incidentally, we have heard of guys going up to 275 as well without any real issue. I would say that is the maximum though with a stock setup. If you want to go larger, you will need to lift the truck.


  200. SEAWHIZZ says:

    I have a 2011 Tundra Crew Max with a 2″ front leveling kit. What is the biggest size tire I can put on without it rubbing?

  201. GaryD says:

    I have 04 tundra double cab. Currently have 265/70/17 on stock rims was originally 265/65/17 I wanted to purchase the XD778 in black 18″ would like to know whats the biggest tire i could put without rubbing. 285/60/18 or 275/60/18? I have no lifts or leveling.

  202. Neil Peart says:

    Excellent forum!! I have a 2011 crewmax 2wd. Stock tires (Bridgestone Duellers p275 65 18) are ready to be replaced at roughly 25k miles. I would like to know my options for increasing tire size and I’m also considering new rims. What are the advantages/disadvantages of moving up to a 20 inch rim and/or changing tire size? Also, curious what tires you guys recommend. The weather where I live (NC Piedmont) is very moderate with little or no snow/ice. Under no circumstance do I want to do anything that will reduce my mpg. Thanks!!!

    • Tim Esterdahl says:


      Let me to the point. Increasing tire size WILL reduce MPGs. So, if you’re main concern in MPGs, you will want to stay with your current tire size. As far as types of tires, I’ll let others guys chime in.


      • Anonymous says:

        What about increasing wheel size?

        • Tim Esterdahl says:

          Anything you do to increase wheel size means you are increasing the amount of energy it takes to move it. So, if you add any additional diameter, you are in effect asking the engine to put forth more energy to move it which equals using more fuel, which equals less fuel economy.


  203. Neil Peart says:

    Thanks for the feedback. I kind of figured as much but hoped that a small increase in tire size would not make a noticeable difference.

    • Tim Esterdahl says:


      I’m not suggesting it will make a HUGE difference. It is just physics, you are asking the engine to push a larger tire, that’s all. It just depends on your view of MPG. If you are talking about say .5 MPG as being OK, then I think a slightly larger wheel is OK. I think going 1″ more would give you .5-1 MPG difference. Yet, that is all dependent on how you drive, roads, weather conditions, etc… There are so many factors to MPG it is crazy!


  204. Neil Peart says:

    I don’t think half to one mpg would bother me if it meant a better look for the truck. Anything beyond one mpg, that would be too much. As I’m sure you know, the 5.7 liter Tundra does not get good mileage to begin with in comparison to the Chevy trucks I used to own.

    • Tim Esterdahl says:


      You could probably go a full inch without dropping too much. You will just have to see frankly. There is no 100% for sure guide on MPG and tire sizes.


  205. Neil Peart says:

    For what its worth, I drive my truck carefully and for the most part, I try to stay away from aggressive driving. I use cruise control on the hwys, and never go above 70 mph unless passing and I always let my foot off the gas when I see a red light or heavy traffic ahead. I like to think I do as well as possible in terms of mpg with the vehicle I own.

  206. marty says:

    got 05 tundra double cab sr5 4×4..got 265/70/16 on it now…put 2″ leveling kit on front only…was wanting to run 285/75/16 at tire…will they work with no rubbing on touching?

  207. What is the biggest tire i can put on a 2013 toyota tundra without having to put a lift or leveling kit. Anyone

  208. Its a 4×4 double cab

  209. ASH says:

    I have a 2008 Crew Maxx TRD. I just bought the Low Range 3/1 Leveling Kit & a set of Chrome 20″ LTD Rims. I’m Trying To Find The Best Tire Fit and Snow Traction in a 285/65/20? without causing an ECU problem? Any Suggestions Would Be Greatly Appreciated.

    • Jeff says:

      I like Nokian when it comes to all seasons.
      They put winter first and foremost in all their all seasons.
      I myself don’t have 20 inch rims.
      I have 18 in my Tundra Crewmax Offroad, but yeah I use the Nok Hakka LT’s Studded for British Columbia Winter Driving. I drive one of the most dangerous highways in the world during winter conditions, so yeah they live up to what they say..
      And my all seasons unfortunately discontinued, the Vatiiva MT..
      But if you want a great all season that puts winter first and still has an edge on off-roading for a weekender, the Rotiiva is a great choice ..

  210. Atlgagent says:

    I have a 2011 Toyota Tundra CrewMax Platinum Edition. The tires on there now are P275/55/20 and I want to replace these with Nitto Dura Grapplers 275/60/20. I need to make this change to get a 10 ply tire on the vehicle for towing a fifth wheel camper. Any reason why this is a mistake?

    • Tim Esterdahl says:


      Not sure what you are asking?


      • Atlgagent says:

        Will increasing the height of the tire (from 55 to 60) cause any issues on my 2011 Tundra CrewMax Limited Platinum Edition that I need to be aware of?

        • Atlgagent – Increasing the actual height of your tire can cause problems if the increase is too big. As a general rule, you can afford to increase a tire’s height as much as 3% without causing a problem. Otherwise, you’ll need to lift the front end of the truck as much as you increase the height of the tire.

  211. ed says:

    Can I change From 255 70 18 to 275 55 20 on 2010 tundra without issue??

  212. david says:

    I have an 06 tundra on 265 60 18 and stock is 265 55 18. Looking to put 265 70 18 all terrains with the bellsteins 2.5 lift. Will the 265 70 18 fit with no problem?

  213. Gail says:

    On a Toyota Tundra TRD 2013, can I go from a 275 65 18 to a 275 65 20 without a lift? Might want to put on the new Goodyear Wrangler LT Adventure tires on as they are snowflake rated and the BF Goodrich All terrain TA KO’s lost their snow rating in this size.

    • Tim Esterdahl says:

      Should have enough room for the extra 2 inches. It has quite a bit of room already. Just check with your local tire supplier to double check.


  214. Jason says:

    I currently have a 2012 Tundra Limited 4×4 double cab. The stock tires that are currently on it are P275/55R20. I am looking into getting a more aggressive tire with that is a little larger. I have been looking at the BFG A/T TA KO’s in a 275/60R20. Will these tires fit on the current stock rim currently holding the P275/55R20’s? There is no lift kit and I do not plan to add one. Is this a possible tire option.

    Thanks in advance

  215. Daniel says:

    I have a 2011 Tundra 4×4 with w 2-inch leveling kit installed. Looking to replace the stock Dueler H/T 275/65R18s with something better off road and in snow. I am sticking with the stock size tire for now. I was going to get Nitto Terra Grapplers but I came across the Nokia Rotiivas which might be better in snow though a bit less effective in mud due to a different tread and rubber compound. The problem is, though I know Nokia makes great tires—especially snow tires, the Rotiivas are fairly new and I cannot find any detailed reviews on them. Anyone have experience with them?

  216. Robert says:

    I have a 2012 tundra 4+4 and won’t to put 35’s on it would just putting a 3″ leveling kit be enough? Or should I put 325/60r20 this is same tire almost right? Any feed back would be great thanks. Also has anyone taken off the fan clutch and put an electric fan on and would that improve my gas milage ??

  217. akrim turki says:

    i replaced hankook tire 275/70/r18 on my tundra 2008 with kuma 285/65/r18 ,and the pressure light is on plllllllllllz can any one help why

  218. Gene says:

    I have a 2011 Toyota Tundra Limited with 20″ rims and 55 tires currently. I was thinking about replacing my 55 with 65. Will I have enough clearance and will this effect my speedometer? Thanks

    • Tim Esterdahl says:


      That shouldn’t be too big of a problem and your speedometer may be slightly off.


  219. I have a 2011 with 275/55/20. But the tire options are not great for snow and ice. And it seems there are many people selling Tundra wheels and tires at 275/75/18.

    Can I assume a swap will be ok and won’t change my speedometer? Is the circumference the same?

    Having 2 sets of wheels and tires for snow is the way to go here.

    • Tim Esterdahl says:


      From your stats, it looks like the snow tires are shorter and wider than your regular tires. I wouldn’t be concerned about the shorter (besides your truck sitting lower) and the width doesn’t seem to be so much different that you would need wheel spacers.

      Here is a good article on tires: https://www.tundraheadquarters.com/blog/toyota-tundra-tire-size-guide/

      I would assume the swap would be simple with the smaller tires.


  220. Drew says:

    I have a 07 Toyota Tundra with some 305/50/20 tires. I need some new ones pretty soon and have been looking around for some that would give me that “beefy” aggressive look. I don’t have the lvl kit on my truck yet but was wondering for now how big of a tire I could get? As well as how big of a tire I could get after the level kit. Thanks.

  221. Mike todd says:

    Will 20 inch rims fit on my 06 sr5 double cab

  222. Dan says:

    I have an 08 Limited CM 4×4 running the stock 20’s on it. I believe 275/65-20. I would like to know if it’s better to run 285/65-18 or 275/65-18 to get a smoother ride when I switch over to BFG A/T KO’s in about another 5k miles? Will the extra sidewall make a difference or save the money and stay with 20’s?
    I found a set of 08 Toyota factory alloy powder coated black 18’s on Craig’s list

  223. Charlie says:

    I have a 2006 4X4 Double Cab SR5 TRD, and can’t for the life of me find out what is the original tire size (it now has 265/75-16s), and what tire size options I have on these stock TRD wheels. Thanks!

  224. Kenny says:

    I have a 2010 TRD extended cab and planning to upgrade the original stock rims and tires 275/65r18 to 9.5 rims and same size tires without adding a lift or level. Does anyone out there know if this will created a problem? IE rubbing…..

  225. Zack says:

    Can I fit 20″ inch rims with 33″ trail grapplers on a 2011 tundra with just a 2 inch leveling kit without any rubbing or trimming?

  226. David says:

    I have a 2006 toyota tundra double cab came with 295/45r20 I want to change to 275/70r16 was wondering if they will fit. Thanks

  227. Can I fit 22″ rims on a tundra 2007-2010, I know I have to get adapter plates cause my lugstuds aren’t long enough, do I need a liftkit to do that, it currently sits on 275 75R18’s, so is it possible?

  228. George S. says:

    I have a 2004 Tundra 4WD 4door limited with 275/55r18’s. Looking for something more aggressive. No lift or leveling kit on the truck. Will a 275/65R18 fit? What’s the largest I could go up to?


  229. Tony says:

    I have a 2007 Tundra with stock size tires: LT275/65R18.
    I would like to install wider tires without doing any modifications. I would like something good for the snow, I don’t tow anything and do a lot of highway travel.
    Any suggestions?

  230. Mike O. says:

    Okay, I have a 2002 Tundra and need new tires. I pull a heavy travel trailer and do NOT go off roading. What is my best tire choice? Anybody???

  231. Crossboy says:

    I have a 2011, Tundra TRD double cab with air bags in the back.. The tire size is currently a 275,65 r18 and I would like to go to a , 285 70 r18 on factory rims or a 275 70 r 18 on factory rims. No lift in the front but i am willing to take of the front mud flap for clearance if needed. Anyone have success or concerns for either of these ideas? Any info would be appreciated before I tell the dealer to order in the tires.

    Thanks in Advance.

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