I took them off at 6000 miles. I wouldn’t buy them again. No one reason why, just overall didn’t care for them.
Yeah, Nittos are heavy, but I have confidence in them. I notice a little difference, physics don’t lie, but I had already re geared to 4.88, so acceleration is still good.Nice...I read that the 37" ridge grapplers are a good bit heavier at 82 lbs.(12lbs more than 37" Milestar) How much do you feel it accelerating and braking?
Anyone running 38X13.50R17LT 119Q C/6 BW MILESTAR PATAGONIA M/T on the stock Rubicon wheels? Would the wheel width and backspacing be a proper fit?
No they would not.Anyone running 38X13.50R17LT 119Q C/6 BW MILESTAR PATAGONIA M/T on the stock Rubicon wheels? Would the wheel width and backspacing be a proper fit?
Load range and ply count are the main factors. The Milestars have a higher load rating so they are very stiff compared to stock tires (normally). They are also heavier as a result. To offset the stiffness, you run a lower psi.From this thread I see people run them anywhere from 24 to 32 psi on a highway. The stock Rubicon KO2s are set at 37 psi for highway. I was wondering what contributes to such big difference in the psi? Would such low highways psi make the Jeep unstable and too soft on a highway? Is that matter of the personal preference or the larger tires normally require lower pressure on a highway? Thanks.