Best Ford F350 Tires

Finding the right set of tires for a beast like the F-350 isn’t a task to take lightly. With that in mind, we’ve compiled a detailed list of our top picks of the best Ford F350 tires based off numerous factors. These include everything from durability and tire life, to on- and off-road performance as well as price. We even take into account real world user reviews.

Ford F350 Tire Sizes

Below is a list of each trim level of F-350 as well as the corresponding tire sizes available for each.

  • King Ranch 285/75/18 or 275/70/18 or 275/65/18 or 275/65/20
  • Lariat 285/75/18 or 275/70/18 or 275/65/18 or 275/65/20
  • Limited 275/65/20
  • Platinum 275/65/18 or 275/65/20
  • XL 265/70/17 or 245/75/17 or 275/70/18 or 275/65/18
  • XLT 265/70/17 or 245/75/17 or 275/70/18 or 275/65/18
  • Dually Crew Cab King Ranch 245/75/17
  • Dually Crew Cab Lariat 245/75/17
  • Dually Crew Cab Limited 245/75/17
  • Dually Crew Cab Platinum 245/75/17
  • Dually Crew Cab XL 245/75/17
  • Dually Crew Cab XLT 245/75/17
  • Dually Regular Cab XL 245/75/17
  • Dually Super Cab XL 245/75/17

Best Tire for Ford F350

Goodyear Wrangler All Terrain Adventure with Kevlar

Equipped on many F350s from the factory, it’s nearly impossible to think of a reason not to buy this tire. An impressive off-road tire it grips fantastically and it’s as durable as they come. To withstand brutal conditions under the heavy load of a big truck, it’s built with a Kevlar reinforced carcass, plus a more robust sidewall to resists cuts and slashes.

LT fitments come with the three-peak mountain snowflake logo on the sidewall, indicating they can operate in extreme winter conditions. Plus LT fitments also feature 30% more steel in their construction. This makes them more durable over the long-run off-road, and also means they can better withstand the hard work of towing and hauling.

In fact, Goodyear is so confident, they back the tire wth a 60,000 mile tread life warranty!

All this and they cost less than $200 per tire, significantly less than all rivals.


Best Tire for Ford F350 (alternative)

Michelin LTX AT2

Costing roughly 25% more than the Goodyears above, you’d have to find a pretty good deal to pick the Michelin LTX AT2 instead. Still, users rate these tire extremely highly. It offers the same 60,000 mile tread life warranty and similar off-road grip. The durability features aren’t as impressive, but it’s on-road manners are superior.


Best All-Season Tire for Ford F350

Michelin Agilis Cross Climate

The real highlight of this tire is its true all-season capability. Rather than being a three-season tire, it boasts the three-peak mountain snowflake logo on its sidewall indicating it’s certified for extreme winter use.

Some of the all-terrain tires on this list are also winter certified, however, this is an all-season tire and offers much lower noise levels from the tire, a more comfortable ride and better on-road driving dynamics.

The tread design is also built to hold up to a lot of starting and stopping under heavy loads and from a high-torque engine.

It’s an ideal tire for commercial vehicles where you need grip you can rely on, no matter what the weather is.


Best All-Terrain Tire for Ford F350

BFGoodrich All Terrain TA KO2

The best grip you’ll find, the BFGoodrich All Terrain TA KO2 with its unique curved tread blocks is impressive off-road on dirt, rocks or gravel. It also approaches mud-terrain levels of capability in particularly loose earth (or mud).

Durability is also a critical feature of this tire, with sidewalls that are 20 percent thicker to better protect against cuts and slashes.

Impressively it’s also certified for true winter use and boats the three-peak mountain snowflake logo as proof. Plus, it comes with a 50,000 mile tread life warranty.

Dry grip on the street is quite good thanks to that tread pattern that gives your truck a very stable contact point. If there’s any drawback, on-road performance in the wet is a bit underwhelming.


Cheapest Tire for Ford F350

General Grabber HTS 60

We should clarify up front that you will be able to find cheaper tires than the General Grabber HTS 60 out there. But most aren’t worth a second glance – or even a first glance for that matter.

This tire is capable and reliable with solid on-road performance and a little off-road grip too. The shoulder blocks are reinforced to help with traction and handling, while also preventing premature wear. We also like these for towing.

And they’ll last around 50,000 miles for a set, which is the average for a tire like this.


Cheapest Fire for Ford F350 (Alternative)

Corsa All Terrain

Undercutting the Pathfinder AT by a slim margin, the Corsa All Terrain is an incredibly similar tire, though just slightly less capable. Large inner tread blocks give decent on-road stability and capable off-road durability. Plenty of voice space and notches in the tread blocks give traction, while siping helps this tire on wet roads.

Regardless, wet road traction could be improved and a warranty of 40,000 miles means you’re probably better off spending a bit more on a better tire.

Best Winter Tire for Ford F350

General Grabber Arctic LT Studdable

Many of the tires on this list are winter capable, but in case you’re not running any of those and do need an alternate set of winter tires, we recommend the General Grabber Arctic LT Studdable.

One of the more affordable winter tires for the F350 it still delivers excellent winter grip, with extra deep sipes that grip the snow.

A center tread section makes this tire nice and stable and delivers impressive braking performance on ice or icy roads.

Plus, if you need maximum winter grip, this tire is studdable.


What Tires Come on the Ford F-350?

Below is a list of factory-equipped tires on F350 models based on wheel size.

17-inch wheels (dually)

  • General Grabber HTS
  • Michelin LTX M/S2
  • Michelin LTX A/T2

18-inch wheels

  • Continental ContiTrac
  • Goodyear Wrangler All Terrain Adventure with Kevlar
  • Continental ContiTrac TR
  • Michelin LTX A/T2

20-inch wheels

  • Michelin LTX A/T2

Tire Buying FAQ

Where can I find the best price on tires?

There is no one answer to this question unfortunately. Sites like Tire Rack and Discount tire offer deals all the time on specific brands. You can also find deals on Amazon though they are much harder to find and often only apply to a specific size or group of sizes. Visit our Tire Deals page for more info.

When is the best time to buy tires?

It’s common that many shoppers buy tires once its already too late. At that point you don’t have a lot of choice and can often over-pay. If you’re planning ahead, generally, retailers offer significant tire deals around major holiday weekends (especially in the summer), as well as Black Friday and Cyber Monday.

How much is Shipping?

Shipping is often included when you purchase tires online. Many retailers offer free shipping if you get your tires shipped to an installer that they recommend. Even if you ship to your home, Tire Rack offers free shipping on purchases over $50. And if you’re buying new tires, that won’t be hard.

How long does shipping take?

Shipping can take just a few days, or over a week in the worst cases. Often it depends on where you live. anyone in a larger urban center or living closer to a tire distribution center can get them quite quickly.

Does anyone offer mobile tire installation?

Depending on where you live, there may be numerous local mobile tire installers available. If you don’t want to deal with the hassle of tracking one down, TireRack offers its own service. You don’t even have to purchase tires from TireRack to use it.

While it’s more expensive than bringing your tires to the shop, it’s also a lot more convenient. Prices start at $25 per tire.

How much does it cost to install a tire?

Generally you’ll pay between $25 and $50 per tire for installation services. This includes mounting and balancing, while using the latest tools so your rims don’t get scuffed or scraped.

Do I need to replace the tire pressure monitoring system when I change tires?

It’s not necessary to replace TMPS sensors when you change tires, but you may want to consider it. The units can fail over time due to damage or corrosion. Also, most units contain a battery and as a sealed unit, they must be replaced when the battery wears down. While most tire installers will handle sourcing these parts for you, you can also buy your own here.

Do online tire retailers offer rebates?

Absolutely! In fact, rebates are offered by most brands (even premium ones). Often these incentives are offered with other deals including up-front discounts and credit card offers.

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