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By: John S.
Butler Tire and Brake
I have not yet had any work done by this establishment and I do not know the owner or any employees, however I came across 4beachsakes's "review" and thought I'd mention a couple things. 1) Your son being a soldier has no bearing on the quality of service you received and as such is totally irrelevant. What you should have said is, "My son is in the military and I like to let everyone know because I am very proud of that fact. Now with that out of the way, on to my review." 2) Let me get this straight. You think that your son serving two tours in Iraq somehow amounts to him securing my freedom thus requiring my gratitude? Nonsense. It's called "Operation Iraqi Freedom" for a reason. Not that this is a valid reason for invading another country mind you, but nonetheless our soldiers are definitely not over there protecting what little bit of freedom I (we) still have left. I'm glad he has a job though. That is definitely something. I also have a job :)
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By: Kloey T.
Butler Tire and Brake
This man stayed after work on a Saturday to put brakes on my Ford f250 and did not complain one time but did give me the word of God he is a true soldier of Christ who happens to do brakes thank you so much
Tips & Advices
Yes. New tires purchased online can often be priced lower than ones at a tire dealership. Buyers can often avoid state sales taxes and locate hard-to-find tire styles and sizes, but will still have to locate a local tire installer and pay sometimes high shipping costs.
The average cost of a set of new tires is $637, with a range of between $525-$725. In addition, installation includes mounting and balancing, alignment, and disposal of old tires.
The vehicle is raised and the old wheels are removed, then the old tires are removed from the wheels. The lug nuts, wheels, and valve stems are inspected and replaced as needed. The new tires are mounted and sealed, then inflated and balanced. The wheels are then replaced on the car. The average installation takes approximately 45 minutes.
Agencies such as the Tire Industry Association promotes tire safety through advocacy and education to the industry including: manufacture, sales, repair, service and recycling. Seek a full-service tire dealer who carries a wide variety of tire types and brands and asks about the type of driving you normally do.
  • Move your car to a safe location.
  • Turn on your car’s safety lights, apply the parking brakes and remove the hubcap if there is one.
  • Loosen the lug nuts with a lug wrench (but do not remove them), raise the vehicle with a jack and then fully remove the lugnuts.
  • Remove the flat tire and replace it with the spare tire.
  • Tighten the lug nuts by hand, lower the car and then tighten them fully with the lug wrench.

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