Pretty well every vehicle, regardless of type, carried some form of spare tire in the ’70’s and 80’s. Today, motor homes have eliminated it in many models and sizes. The larger the tire size and rim diameter, the less chance you are likely to see one today, and probably forever.
Do motorhomes have a spare tire?
Unfortunately, not every RV will come with a spare tire. This is something to double-check when you’re buying—especially when you’re getting a used RV. Even more so if you’re buying from a private seller. We highly recommend getting a full-size spare—not just a “donut” like some cars include.
Why doesn’t my RV have a spare tire?
RV manufacturers look at every penny going in to manufacturing the RV. Not including a spare in the base price of the RV can save money, so they list the spare tire as optional.
Do Class B RV have spare tires?
Due to the size of the Class B motor homes, there might not be any room to keep a spare tire. If there’s no room to carry a spare, there is always room to carry a Tubeless Tire Repair Kit or aDeluxe Model Tire Plugger. So don’t be left out on the road with a flat tire.
Does Thor sequence have a spare tire?
Since the Sequence / Tellaro does not come with a spare, it is of interest to acquire at least 2 scissor jacks that can used for stability, when parked, as well as to remove a tire. An additional aluminum jack stand would be needed during a tire change.
How long do Class A motorhome tires last?
The common rule of thumb for changing your RV tires is anywhere between three and six years. If you are on the road often, and you think your tires need to be changed, then it may not be possible to last as long as six years.
Does the Winnebago Solis have a spare tire?
Does the Solis come with a spare tire? The Solis comes with a tire-inflation repair kit as standard equipment but there are aftermarket options to mount a spare tire on the rear doors of the Solis.
Do I need spare tire for trailer?
While it’s generally recommended that you have a spare tire for your trailer, there are a few instances where it may not be necessary including: Your tow vehicle has the same size wheels/tires – If this is the case, one spare for both the trailer and the vehicle will probably work just fine.