Fortune Commercial Truck Tire Gets Three More Sizes

Fortune Commercial Truck Tire Gets Three More Sizes


Fortune Commercial Truck Tire Gets Three More Sizes


Prinx Chengshan Tire North America has added three sizes - 295/75R22.5, 11R22.5 and 11R24.5 - to its Fortune DH131 closed-shoulder super-regional drive tire. To get more news about FORTUNE Tire, you can visit official website.


The Fortune DH131 provides fleets "with high-speed performance and longer mileage" and is engineered to minimize irregular wear, according to Prinx officials.

The tire offers "better grip and traction on road surfaces, reducing overall stress and improving stone ejection. Fortune Tires also provide unique siping ... creating better heat dispersion and enhanced traction."


In addition, the Fortune DH131 sports a shallow tread depth, giving dealers "a lower price point option" that the Fortune DH106.


With its Fortune brand, Prinx "focuses on manufacturing quality tires that drivers can have confidence in, whether they're driving their family around town or a fully loaded tractor-trailer. The company also strives for uniformity and ensures every tire follows the same high standards of quality and craftsmanship."


Michelin has been ranked as the top tire manufacturer for the second consecutive year by FORTUNE magazine among the “World’s Most Admired Companies,” and third overall in the Motor Vehicle Parts category for 2021.


“At Michelin, we are guided by an ‘all sustainable’ strategy that focuses on three inseparable criteria that we have to consider simultaneously in all of our decisions: people, profit and planet,” said Alexis Garcin, chairman and president, Michelin North America. “This recognition is a result of our talented and passionate people who provide our customers with new solutions to address the critical challenges of sustainable mobility.”


In the annual listing from FORTUNE magazine, “World’s Most Admired Companies” are ranked based on an independent survey of executives, directors and analysts. Survey participants were asked to rate enterprises in their own industry on nine criteria, from investment value and quality of management and products to social responsibility and ability to attract talent.