Get Off My Tail Tire Cover Spare Tire Cover
To Order a Get Off My Tail Spare Tire Cover ~ CustomGrafixTireCovers™
This Spare Tire Cover was printed on a heavy-weight Automotive, Marine 32 once Expandable vinyl. Bold, full color print of a Get Off My Tail Tire Cover image on back of tire cover. Get Off My TailTire Cover Spare tire cover is hand made in the United States. All of our spare tire covers are made to order. The tire cover is held on by a strong shock cord sewn into the back edge. Available in black only. Each tire cover is made to the exact size of your spare tire size provided while ordering.
Select 26"-37" Tire Covers.
Popular with all Jeep, 4X4, RV, Camper, Motor Home and Trailer Owners.
Includes Installation and Care Guide.
Materal will Stretch to Fit and will Not Cold Crack.
Recommended by Automotive Dealerships Worldwide.
Average Life Cycle of our Tire Cover is 3 to 5 years.
In Stock, Normally ships in two days.
Anti-Theft Grommets and Security Cable Available.
Two Year Warranty on Materials and Workmanship.
Easy Returns, or Exchanges.
Includes Protective Tire Cover Liner for Easy Installation.
Refunds allowed for any reason.
CustomGrafixTireCovers™ has 10,700 SOLD since 2001
SELECT YOUR SIZE FROM THE DROP-DOWN LIST ABOVE.
CLICK TO FIND YOUR VEHICLE TIRE SIZE
Get off my tail! Keep your distance!
There can be several reasons for tailgating:
Tailgating can occur because of a lack of perceived risk in so doing. Thus, it is done unconsciously or negligently, very often by people who consider themselves safe drivers and generally obey the other rules of the road.
In its worst form, it can be a particularly violent form of road rage and a form of intimidation. An example would be where the tailgating driver (the driver in the following vehicle) threatens damage to the leading vehicle and its occupants by driving aggressively — perhaps also with use of headlights and horn — to bully the leading vehicle's driver to get out of the way. The driver being tailgated might not wish to comply, especially if doing so would involve breaking the law, such as by increasing speed beyond the speed limit or changing lanes without due regard for safety. Note, however, that in some jurisdictions flashing high beams is a normal and polite method used to signal the intention to overtake. Tailgating can also be dangerous to the tailgater, especially if he or she is driving closely behind a large vehicle (such as a tractor-trailer, or gas tanker). If the leading vehicle decelerates suddenly (such as when encountering a traffic jam, traffic lights, avoiding pedestrians, etc.), the tailgater has a high risk of causing a rear-end collision.
A form of deliberate tailgating known as slipstreaming, "draft-assisted forced stop", or "draft-assisted forced auto stop" (D-FAS) is a technique which has been used by people known as hypermilers to achieve greater fuel economy. D-FAS involves turning off the engine and gliding in neutral while tailgating a larger vehicle, in order to take advantage of the reduced wind resistance in its immediate wake. Note that this practice is extremely dangerous: while tailgating itself is inherently risky, the danger of collision is increased with D-FAS as power for power brakes can be lost after a few applications of the brake pedal and, with older cars, the pressure that causes power steering to function can be lost as well.