|Item Weight||6.4 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||1 x 5.8 x 8.5 inches|
|California residents||Click here for Proposition 65 warning|
|Item model number||22-5-00106-8|
|Manufacturer Part Number||22-5-00106-8|
|OEM Part Number||22-5-00106-8|
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Victor 22-5-00106-8 Heavy Duty Tubeless Tire Repair Kit
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- Standard tire repair kit
- T handle insert and rasp tools included for improved torque
- Includes five 4 inch heavy duty brown tire repair plugs
- Works for all tubeless radial and bias ply tires
- Contains instructions for proper use
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Victor's Heavy Duty Tubeless Tire Repair Kit includes T handle insert, rasp tools and five 4 inch heavy duty brown tire repair plugs. This will improve the torque. Repair your flat tire on the go, this temporary solution will get you back on the road quickly and to your nearest repair shop. Installation is easy with the use of the insertion tool and tubeless tire strings. A must-have in your car for those flat tire emergencies.
From the manufacturer
Tubeless Tire Repair
Remove object that caused puncture and insert rasp tool into hole, sliding up and down to clean inside of hole.
Remove repair plug from backing material and insert into eye of needle tool. Center plug within eye opening. If you have difficulty inserting plug into eye it may be opened up slightly with a flat blade screwdriver.
Insert needle with repair plug into hole until plug is pushed in approximately 2/3 of the way. Pull needle straight out, without twisting, in a rapid motion.
Cut off excess plug material flush with tread of tire. Inflate tire to manufacturer’s recommended pressure.
*Cement may be used for lubrication and ultimate adhesion.
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I was originally thinking of getting one with metal handles for the durability, but I figure I won't get my money's worth like a mechanic would, so I settle for these. I mean since I have already used them twice, they've more than paid for itself. One thing I do have a complaint about is the included plugs...they were all sticking to each other and was hard to work with. I dipped the whole thing in rubber cement to make them easier to insert into the tire.
I have a cheap three dollar kit from Harbor Freight which is similar, except the string plugs are slightly bigger, the rasp tool makes a bigger hole, and the release mechanism is slightly different on the insert tool. This equates to having to use a lot more force to rasp out the hole so that it is big enough to take the plug. Also, it doesn't release the plugs well.
This kit is great. The rasp is small enough for most nail holes that I end up with and the release mechanism on the insert tool is better. I carry this tool and a bigger one, but I almost allways end up using this kit. Plus, the plugs are a good size and I've never had one leak yet.
I will caveat this review by saying that if you have limited strength you may want one of the more expensive kits with T-handle tools.
This is a heavy duty tool. Others criticize the quality, but it's as good as you're gonna get for under $10. I had no problem with the handle design or quality. It's a thick plastic. Why pay more? I will likely get another one for my other vehicle. It takes some muscle to push through a tire, but you can probably do it if you put your back into it and are willing to get a little dirt on your rear end. 2 weeks on the road without a problem. This is how nail and screw punctures were fixed in the 80's every day. I had many plugged back then and never had one come out. Once, I had 3 plugs in one tire -- no problems...