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Wheel Alignment refers to an
adjustment of a car's suspension.

Wheel alignment is also referred
to as tracking.
It is not an adjustment of the tires
or the wheels themselves.
The key to proper alignment is adjusting
the angles of the tires which affects
how they make contact with the road.

If your car tracks straight, you're
wheels likely are properly aligned.
Even so, it's a good idea to have your
alignment checked annually.

Getting a tire rotation at the same
time is also recommended.

If you experience any of the
following problems,
check with your mechanic for an
alignment inspection:

Your steering wheel is not straight
when driving on a level road.

You hear unusual noises in your
suspension system.

The vehicle wanders from one side
of a lane to the other.

Your vehicle pulls or drifts to one side
when traveling in a straight line or
when braking.

You feel vibration in the steering
wheel or through your vehicle's seat.

The vehicle's steering feels loose.

You haven't had a wheel alignment
in a long period of time.

Your tires are wearing unevenly.

Squealing tires on turns.

The steering wheel does not
return easily after a turn.

Correct alignment is critical to safely
controlling your vehicle, braking stability,
extending tire life, and ensuring a
comfortable ride.