Buying used tires can help you save on your overall vehicle maintenance costs, but there are several factors to consider before buying, like the tires’ warranty coverage, age, and mileage.
You can buy used tires from several national retailers like Discount Tire, Tire Rack, and Les Schwab, in addition to smaller chains and local shops.
Below, we list the places that sell used tires and compare their products and services to help you decide where to shop.
What We Recommend
The best option for buying used tires is Discount Tire. Discount Tire (known as America’s Tire in some markets) has locations local to most and includes installation in its pricing.
You can quickly compare your options in the table below. Note that you can sort the table by selecting the arrows at the top of any column. Select each store name or scroll to the list below for more details.
Selling used tires means constantly changing inventory with a wide range of reliability based on each tire’s history. For these reasons, many tire shops and auto parts retailers choose not to take on the added liability that comes with selling used tires.
However, a few major stores do sell them — we’ve listed these stores below, starting with the best overall options.
We gathered this information by viewing each retailer’s online used tire inventory (where available) and contacting their customer service departments.
Note that tire prices can vary widely based on type and size; for the list below, we used a 2017 Toyota Camry as a baseline for pricing.
Note: Discount Tire is also known as America’s Tire in parts of California.
- Pricing: $90 to $160 per tire
- Warranty coverage: None (as previously reported)
- Offers installation? Yes; included in pricing
- Inventory: Discount Tire has a wide selection of tire types and brands. It does not sell any tires more than three years old or with tears or worn tread.
- Find a Discount Tire
- Pricing: $50 to $200 or more per tire
- Warranty coverage: Varies by tire; some are still eligible for the manufacturer’s warranty
- Offers installation? No; Tire Rack has no physical stores, so you will be responsible for the installation.
- Inventory: Tire Rack has a wide selection of tire types and brands.
- Shop online
Mavis Discount Tire
- Pricing: $60 to $90 per tire
- Warranty coverage: Varies; manufacturer warranties may apply
- Offers installation? Yes; mounting and installation are included in the price.
- Inventory: Mavis sells all kinds of tires, including all-season, all-terrain, truck tires, SUV tires, and more.
- Shop online or find a Mavis Discount Tire
- Pricing: $30 to $100 per tire
- Warranty coverage: None
- Offers installation? Yes; installation and balancing are included in the price.
- Inventory: Les Schwab sells a variety of types and brands, but has a slightly more limited selection than Discount Tire or Tire Rack.
- Find a Les Schwab
- Pricing: $40 to $60 per tire
- Warranty coverage: None
- Offers installation? Yes; included in the price
- Inventory: Tire Factory is mostly based in Michigan, and stores anywhere outside of the state may have a limited inventory.
- Find a Tire Factory
Note that our list only includes large national, regional, and online retailers; it may be worth searching for local tire shops near you and contacting them to find out if they sell used tires.
These shops may be more willing to negotiate on price, and you may also be able to test the tires before you buy.
Places That Don’t Sell Used Tires
In the course of our research, we found several tire retailers and auto parts stores that don’t sell used tires, including:
- Belle Tire
- Big O Tires
- Costco Tire Center
- Dorman Products
- Firestone Complete Auto Care
- Pep Boys
- Sears Auto Center
- Tire Discounters (Note: Tire Discounters changed its policy in 2019 and longer sells used tires.)
- Tire Kingdom
- Tire Rack
- Walmart Auto Care Centers