Our latest quality control production photos
Material: 45# carbon steel
Size: L: 60cm W: 2.5cm
With chrome plated & heat treatment
1. Strong and durable: Made of high-quality material, durable and practical. Unlike iron lever spoons that can easily break, these are from high-quality forged steel and heat-treated for strength and durability.
2. Easy carry: Tyre Changers are compact so that you can carry them. With two spoons included, you'll have one for each hand, making them perfect for those who tend to lose tools.
3. Tire repair: Whether you need to replace an inner tube or the tire entirely, this Changing kit is for the job. Easy to use and specially designed for motorcycles, bikes, and other small tires, great for a damaged tire to help you to disassemble for motorcycle and bike tire changing in the garage or while you're traveling.
4. Easy to use: It is quick and easy to install. Stretch the lever over your rims and put them somewhere else. Designed with one flat end for easy grip, holding, and prying with the other curved spoon design for easier tire removal and installation while helping prevent accidental tube pinching, you can finally change your tires quickly.
What are tire levers?
Tyre levers are essential for cyclists, motorbike riders, and anyone needing to change a tire. They are used to remove the tire from the wheel's rim so that it can be replaced or repaired. Tyre levers come in various shapes and sizes, with some designed for specific tasks. They can also be from different materials, such as plastic or metal. You can quickly change a tire with the correct lever without damaging your wheel or risking injury.
Mechanics also use tire levers to repair punctures, adjust tire pressure, and change tubes. They are essential for any cyclist or mechanic who wants to keep their bike in top condition.
Are tire levers necessary?
Everyone should carry them. Levers are essential for removing many tires. If you ever get a puncture, you could be stuck if you don't have some tire levers handy.
Flat tires are an inevitable part of cycling, and you can only take your bike into a shop or ask a friend on a group ride to fix them so many times. Learning to use tire levers is essential to fixing a flat, so there's no better time to get started.
If you have them, substitute other tools (like a flathead screwdriver) for tire levers. The tube, tire, or rim could easily damage. Use tire levers explicitly designed for removing and installing tires to avoid damage.
Here are tips for dealing with slick tires.
How to use a tire lever?
Most tire levers are made of hard plastic and come in two or three sets. For tires that are harder to remove, you can also find levers made of steel or with a steel core. Tire levers typically feature a curved end that slips under the tire lip; the future may be square or rounded, depending on the brand. Many tire levers have a small spoon on the other end to provide leverage.
Removing a Tire
It would help if you started by deflating the tire. It would help if you started by reducing the tire. Choose a spot along the edge of the rim that lines up with a spoke. Put the curved end of the lever under the tire edge and pull the tire back away from the rim. Press down on the lever using the rim as leverage while placing the hooked end on the spoke. Lift the tire edge over the outside of the rim and secure it with the lever.
In the gap created by the first tire lever, place the curved end of a second tire lever under the tire's edge. Slide the second lever along the edge of the rim by sliding the back under the tire lip until the tire comes free. If your tires are tight, try pushing on the second lever with both thumbs.
Check out our tips below if the second lever doesn't work. Check out our recommendations below if the second lever doesn't work. Don't use so much force that your hand slips off the lever that you may injure yourself. In some cases, it is also possible to remove a tire with just one lever.
Installing a Tire
Putting a tire on a rim is usually easier than removing one, but a tire lever is still necessary. First, fit one side of the tire to the edge. Next, do the other side. Eventually, this becomes difficult because the last section of the tire needs to be tight, leaving a small area outside the rim. Try to leave the final quarter of the tire mounted on edge by the valve.
Here's where your lever comes into play. Under the remaining section of the tire, place the curved end of the tire lever with the curve facing down and hugging the inside of the rim. Pull the rest of the tire onto the edge by lifting the opposite end of the lever.
Once you've installed what you can with your hands, you'll have to repeat this step for smaller sections of tires stuck outside the rim.