Panic ensues. Your vehicle starts to slow down. If a front tire blows out your car will pull you to the left or right as the steering wheel begins to vibrate. Most blowouts happen when driving on underinflated tires at high speeds, according to experts.
Moreover, what should you do during a tire blowout?
How to Drive Through a Tire Blowout
- Keep a firm grip on the steering wheel.
- Do not slam on the brakes.
- Let your car slow down gradually.
- Pull to the side of the road once you have slowed to a safe speed.
- Activate your emergency flashers.
What happens to your car when you have a blowout?
Unlike a deflated blowout, a tread separation does not produce drag to naturally slow the car. Any movement of the steering wheel will cause the car to spin. When a car spins on a public road, it often leaves the pavement. And when that happens, it often flips over.
What causes a tire blowout?
Tire blowouts are usually the result of overloading the vehicle, impact damage (either immediate or delayed depending on severity of the impact), a massive cut that causes rapid air loss, or an unnoticed small puncture that allows the tire to slowly lose air over time until it fails.
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