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  • Slime 10009 Tubeless Tire Sealant - 32 oz.
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Slime 10009 Tubeless Tire Sealant - 32 oz.

by Slime
| 5 answered questions

List Price: $15.99
Price: $13.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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  • Prevents and repairs flats in tubeless tires caused by punctures up to a quarter-inch
  • Non-flammable, non-toxic and non-aerosol
  • Works repeatedly, puncture after puncture
  • Cleans up easily with water
  • Lasts up to 2 years
See more product details
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Frequently Bought Together

Slime 10009 Tubeless Tire Sealant - 32 oz. + Slime 20088 4-Way Valve Tool with 4 Valve Cores + Slime 1034-A T-Handle Tire Plug Kit
Price for all three: $26.87

Buy the selected items together


Product Information

Technical Details
BrandSlime
Model10009
Item Weight2.3 pounds
Product Dimensions3.5 x 3.5 x 10 inches
Item model number10009
Manufacturer Part Number10009
OEM Part Number 10009
ABPA Partslink Number 13
  
Additional Information
ASINB000BOC2E2
Best Sellers Rank #1,321 in Automotive (See top 100)
Shipping Weight3 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
ShippingThis item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
Date First AvailableSeptember 14, 2005
  
Warranty & Support
Warranty, Parts: Parts
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Important Information

Safety Warning
WARNING: For high speed application (over 65 mph) use only as a repair (exception: trailer tires). May cause excessive vibration when installed in front tires or all four tires. To ensure safety, have treated tire inspected by a tire professional as soon as possible after puncture occurs. Slime will not seal sidewall punctures or bead leaks and should not be used with faulty valves or damaged rims. Eye protection must be used during installation.

Product Description

Slime Tubeless Tire Sealant prevents and repairs flats in tubeless tires caused by punctures up to a quarter-inch. Non-flammable, non-toxic and non-aerosol, this sealant installs easily through the valve, and for bikes, between the rim and the tire bead. Slime works repeatedly -- when a puncture occurs, the escaping air forces Slime with FibroSeal technology in the puncture wound to seal the puncture. This product is virtually mess-free, cleans up with water, and lasts for up to two years.


Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
5 star
44
4 star
6
3 star
2
2 star
0
1 star
7
See all 59 customer reviews
I had to look it up online.
Matthew Lavoie
I use it in my riding lawn mower, my ATV, my wheel barrow, all my pneumatic tires, and it works great in all of them.
Ronnie G. Miller
Anyway, the Slime stopped the leaking!
T. Morris

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

39 of 45 people found the following review helpful By Bubble Buddy on January 3, 2009
It was getting to the point that I was filling my tires 2 to 3 times a week. I took the worst of the tires and soaped it up. The leaking was coming from around the bang-on rim weight. I called up my local tire repair shop and they wanted $25+ to dismount, clean and remount the tire to fix the rim-leak. Since all four tires were leaking, it would cost me over $100 (with tax, etc.) to have all tires done. Then, I remembered Slime, and asked a guy at the auto parts store if it worked. He said that his tires were leaking like a sieve all around the side-walls, which Slime fixed. IMPORTANT: He said NOT to follow the instructions on the bottle and, instead, put in 8oz per tire for 24 in. tires. That is roughly 60% more than recommended according to the instructions on the bottle.

I was able to buy a 32oz bottle for around $9.00 where I live. When I got home, I got a ruler, placed the bottle upright on a flat surface and measured the amount of liquid in the bottle. I made 4 marks on the side of the bottle with an indelible marker -- dividing the contents into 4 parts (if the label goes all the way around the bottle with no gap, you will have to peel some of the label off so you can mark the bottle directly and see the remaining level of fluid inside as you squeeze the contents into each tire). I then took out my hydraulic jack; jacked up one side of the car in order to relieve the weight on the tires when deflated, then removed the valve from the stems in the two tires on that side. After all air was out of the tires, I squeezed in 1/4 (8oz) of the bottle into each tire, screwed the valve back into the stems, re-inflated the tires and dropped the car back onto the garage floor. I repeated this procedure with the other side of the car.
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11 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Pseudonym on March 24, 2013
Verified Purchase
THIS VERSION IS NOT TPMS-SAFE. If your car uses a tire pressure monitoring system, get the slime variant which purports to be TPMS-safe. If your leak is nowhere near the size limit advertised (such as two smaller holes from a construction-size staple penetration), consider using a smaller quantity of the stuff than recommended and then use a lot of air pressure (be safe, but be at the highest safe PSI) and a little extra time/distance rolling the tire after filling. The end result is that you still seal the leak completely but there's less excess sealant bouncing around to create the jarring or vibration or noise that some have complained about when at higher-than-recommended-limit speeds. 4 oz. really goes a very long way unless you're driving some sort of industrial land pontoon.
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Duffer. VINE VOICE on November 12, 2010
Verified Purchase
Having to put air in your mower tire before each use is a nuisance. This can be avoided by simply giving it a dose of Slime. This packaged version of Slime is not as simple to insert in the tire as, for example, the aerosol can method. However, the results are what counts and this Slime can stop the slow leak and keep the pressure where it belongs. Good product.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By A. Pagnotta on March 23, 2010
Verified Purchase
I was skeptical, but now I am a believer. I had a slow leak in 2 of my lawn tractor tires, and Slime did the trick. No more pumping tires every time I needed to mow (or taking the tires off to be checked and fixed) I put the left over in my wheelbarrow tire. 32 oz. fills 2 tires. The only annoyance was squeezing and squeezing and squeezing the tube to get it into the tire. Slime with a pump might be a better choice for multiple tire failures. Will report back in 6 months.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By burtreynolds on December 19, 2010
Verified Purchase
I had a few problem tires on my atv that i thought i had plugged, but they kept going flat after a few days. So I bought the 32 oz bottle of slime and put 6 or so oz in each tire. I then drove around for a few minutes to get the slime to penetrate all the crevices etc. on the inside. In short, 3 weeks later i have no leaks and my tires are still holding air. I am a fan for sure!
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful By T. Morris on March 22, 2012
Verified Purchase
I have an old pickup truck with LT245/75R 16 tires and both front tires were losing air. Since I don't use the truck often I'd usually find a tire flat... and it would alternate between sides. I took both to the shop and was told that since they aren't used often the bead around the rims will get brittle and slowly leak air. They took the tires off the rims, cleaned them and put some type of sealer around the beads. That seemed to cure the problem for one tire but the other would still go flat in about a week so now I had to inflate it weekly with my portable compressor. I live 20 miles from the nearest repair shop, gas station or air pump so I went next to a tire shop. As you may have guessed, they said the only cure was two new front tires since they had to match and at about three hundred total I was not happy and thought pumping it up weekly was now a viable alternative. I shopped Amazon for some new valve stems and then saw this Slime product.

I read the reviews and saw that someone said it fixed their tire that was leaking around the bead so, what the heck, I thought it was worth a try. I put 8oz. in as the reviewer recommended, drove it about 50 miles and haven't pumped a pound of air in for the last month. Problem seems to be solved and for the fifteen bucks for this and about five more for the Slime 20088 4-Way Tool with 4 Valve Core... to get the tool to remove the stem... it literally saved me hundreds of dollars to replace tires that are still about 50% on tread wear. With the few miles I use it that's about 7-10 years more. I also found that where I parked the truck was not good because the front tires never got any sunlight.
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