That's what is shown in the manual
Probably optimal for wear but more difficult for the DIYer. I was doing front/back with 2 stands and a floor jack.
I second this, mainly because of the amount of turns we do with the front tires we want to criss cross the rears so they too have their chance of wearing evenly when they're mounted up to the front.Probably optimal for wear but more difficult for the DIYer. I was doing front/back with 2 stands and a floor jack.
Fortunately I replaced the OEM kooks and plan to let Discount Tire do criss-cross rotations every 5000 miles or so.
Yes. First you will have to change the tire pressures, the front ones use 33 psi, the rear ones 30 psi, then calibrate the TPMS as the owner's manual describes.Haven't rotated yet, but plan to this week.
May be a dumb question, but do I need to also reset the TPMS sensors if the tires are in new positions?
I’m not questioning or even doubting your knowledge of older vehicles. My cousin works for Honda as a master mechanic and he says all 2019/20 AWD models do a full cross cross when rotating the tires. They do this this at the dealership on multiple vehicles daily. Never have they had an occurrence of a tire belt breaking. The few times he has seen it was a manufactured defect. He suggested I rotate my 2020 awd CRV hybrid in the picture shown. But you can all decide for yourselves or ask other what they think is correct. They always rotate all non directional tires as the middle diagram shows, fill crossing pattern: left rear to right front and right rear to left frontcriss cross rotation has caused tire belts to break, not as common these days but it's still a risk
Sent from my SM-G950U using Tapatalk