What is a tyre?

Why do you need one?

What are the types of tyres?

Are they cheap and durable?

What do you do with a tyre that’s been broken down?

These are all questions that come up when you’re trying to get a car to move, but it’s not always possible to buy the right one.

We wanted to know what you do if you don’t have a good choice.

We took a look at the cost of a tyre, and what it takes to make one that can do everything.

Here are our top picks for the best tyres for the right price.


Renault Sport Vauxhall Corsa 1.8: This tyre has a reputation for being cheap and flexible.

Its wide tread and wide tread length make it ideal for driving, and it also has a nice grip and traction.

It’s also good for traction, with a good ratio of rubber to road.

A good number of tyre suppliers also sell it in various grades and sizes, so it can be used with many different types of vehicles.


Alfa Romeo Giulia 2.5: The Giulia is one of the most expensive tyres on the market, and there are some good choices out there.

The Michelin-Honda range is great for the price, and the new Alfa is good for the handling and performance.


Renault Duster 1.7: This is a solid all-rounder, and we’ve been using it for years.

It has a good grip and a good traction.

The tyres are light and easy to handle.


Alstom Kermanshah 4.5-5.5C: This has a lot of tread, which is good if you want to keep your wheels from getting too slippery.

The tread is long enough to allow you to drive comfortably.


Renault Kuga 5C: The tyre is easy to work with, and a decent tyre.


Bridgestone Pirelli P Zero 6.5T: A good tyre, though it’s quite pricey.


Bridging 2.0: The tyres can be quite a bit more durable than some of the others on this list, and they’re all good choices for beginners.


Bridgeway 2.2: This tire has a very long tread, and is great at handling on wet roads.


Bridgewell Pinnacle 2.3C: If you need a tyre for driving a bike, this is the one to get.


Continental Pro 3.0C: A great tyre, it’s durable and has great traction.


Continental Tarmac 3.2C: Very fast, it handles well on dry roads.


Continental Vantage 4.0T: Very durable and comfortable.


Bridlington Pro 3C: Good tread, excellent grip, and decent grip on wet and dry roads alike.


Michelin Pirellis 2.8C: Great tyre for speed and acceleration, and good for handling on all types of roads.


Bridy Pirella 2.4C: Nice tread, good grip, great handling, and great grip on dry or wet roads alike, but the price tag is a little steep.


Dunlop Pirello M 4.4T: This will last you a lifetime.


Micheline 3.8T: Good traction and good grip.


Dunkel Pirela 4.8M: Good grip, good traction, good handling, good ride comfort, and price tag.


Michetex 2.6C: It’s a good tyre for riding on wet, rocky roads.


Bridged 3.4M: A tire that will last forever, but is a bit pricey.


Dunleven 4.1T: The Bridgestones are very light, so they’re great for riding a bike.


Bridger Wurz 4.3T: It handles well in the wet, and has good traction and grip.


Bridlent 4.7T: Nice grip, easy to grip, a good amount of tread and a nice tread depth.


BridleStone 1.4A: Good for everyday riding, and this is a good option for beginners, especially if you’re looking for a good quality tire for everyday use.


Bridlemans 3.3M: It has decent tread, a fast tread and is very grippy.


Brido 2.9T: Excellent traction and a great ride comfort.


Michex 3.5M: This could be a good tire for beginners if you need more grip, but its price tag can be a bit high.


Michexa 1.9C: Really good for speed, and you can wear it for up to 50,000 kilometres.


Continental Continental Pro 2