The 8 Best Manual Tire Changers

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This wiki has been updated 23 times since it was first published in December of 2018. Are you sick of having to spend money at the mechanic's shop every time you get a flat or need a new set of wheels? Then you should invest in one of these manual tire changers, which can be used to remove the rubber from the rim quickly and cleanly, without damaging either part. By letting you service your own vehicles at home, they'll save you tons in labor costs. When users buy our independently chosen editorial picks, we may earn commissions to help fund the Wiki.

1. Mophorn Stand

2. STKUSA Tubeless

3. Dr.Roc Tool Kit

Editor's Notes

January 02, 2019:

When it comes to manual tire changers, there are essentially two varieties out there: stands and pry bar kits. The former -- like Larin TC1 -- have a center column, a base, and a handled extension upon which users exert downward pressure to break the bead of a tire. The latter -- such as the STKUSA Tubeless -- are made up of several separate pieces, including a dismounting tool and insert hook. Which is best for you really depends on how you prefer to work and how much you have to spend -- stands are generally more expensive than kits, and also require more space for storage. In this this list, we've include both types.

4. Rabaconda Motorcycle

5. Larin TC1

6. Northern Industrial Portable

7. ABN 3-Piece Tool Set

This item has been flagged for editorial review and is not available.

8. PowerLift PTC

Chase Brush
Last updated by Chase Brush

Chase is a writer and freelance reporter with experience covering a wide range of subjects, from politics to technology. At Ezvid Wiki, he applies his journalistic expertise to a similarly diverse assortment of products, but he tends to focus on travel and adventure gear, drawing his knowledge from a lifetime spent outdoors. He’s an avid biker, hiker, climber, skier, and budget backpacker -- basically, anything that allows him a reprieve from his keyboard. His most recent rovings took him to Peru, where he trekked throughout the Cordillera Blanca. Chase holds a bachelor's in philosophy from Rutgers University in New Jersey (where he's from), and is working toward a master's at the Craig Newmark Graduate School of Journalism in New York City (where he now lives).

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