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Inner Tubes

Coker Tire Company offers hundreds of authentic tires for vehicles from the early 1900s through the mid-fifties, and the tubes that fit them. Quality tubes are available from Coker Tire Company in the correct size and stem placement for your application. Not exactly sure which tube you need? Contact a Tire Expert for assistance.

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 It looks like you didn't find what you were looking for.

Maybe give it another go? Using the parts finder, try Year, Make and Model under 'Shop by Vehicle', or if you know your tire size, change the first dropdown to 'Shop Tires by Size'. You can always try entering your tire size in the the Search Bar located at the top, just above the parts finder dropdowns. Most tires can be found on the site searching this way.

Try navigating to the Main Tires Category and use the filters on the lefthand side of the page (Filter By). We recommend starting with selecting your Rim Diameter to narrow the results to what fits your wheel right away. You can choose any of the products attributes to filter as you shop, but generally a good start would be Rim Diameter, then Tire Construction and Sidewall Style.

Even if you don't see what you're looking for, it might be out of stock, or inbound. We're getting several shipments each week. Call the number below to find out more, or ask about special order options available.

If you still can't find what you're looking for, or if you want some help selecting the right products for your vehicle, please give us call !


History of the Inner Tube

Frank Herzegh applied for a patent in 1946 while working for B.F. Goodrich. Herzeghs patent was for a tubeless tire design, and came in the wake of several other attempts to patent this technology. While earlier attempts to patent the tubeless tire saw very limited production success, in 1952 B.F. Goodrich received the patent and by 1955 tubeless tires were standard equipment on new cars. B.F. Goodrich fought a few legal battles over their patented tubeless design, ultimately winning out due to the key difference in their design. The butyl rubber used in their tubeless tire design, was far more airtight than earlier rubber compounds used by their competition. Most every car, truck and motorcycle before the mid-fifties needed a tube.