Transport Evolved Nokian Tyres Winter Tire Giveaway!

You’ve seen our review of the Nokian Tyres Hakkapeliitta R2 winter tires — and now it’s your chance to win a set for your car this winter!

The competition will run for one week -- so be sure to enter!

The competition will run for one week — so be sure to enter soon!

Thanks to the folks at Nokian Tyres North America, we’ve got a set of free Nokian Tyres Hakkapeliitta R2 winter tires to give away to one lucky Transport Evolved reader. To enter, simply correctly answer our ten true/false questions below, and your name will be entered into the prize draw to win a set of our favourite winter tires, installation onto your car included.

Our competition will run for one week, so be sure to enter before the end of November 14th in order to be considered for the prize — and Good Luck!

*Please note. Competition open to residents of North America (U.S. and Canada) only. One entry per person.


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  • KIMS

    I found the question on ‘can you wear all weather’ to be a bit misleading … I mean, you CAN do that, you will just wear them out faster, but you CAN do it… A better phrasing would probably be “Should you wear all weather tires year round…”

    • Farmer_Dave

      “all weather” = “all-season”.

      • KIMS

        Nope this is plain wrong. It is NOT the same, at all.

        After I submitted my answers, and after I posted above, I googled a bit. This was one of the more useful links that explain the term and what it is and is not:

        In short, “All Weather Tires” have been tested in snow/ice conditions (as well) and must pass certain criteria. “All Season Tires” are not tested at all in snow/ice conditions.

        • Farmer_Dave

          Thanks for the link. I learn something every day. I did note that comments said the all weather tires are noisier than all season tires though.

          • KIMS

            I think like with all tires, this depends on the model tire. It is certainly true if you go with a STUDDED tire, no doubt. If however you compare a snow/ice tire or all-weather tire to an all season tire in winter temperatures, it gets tricky. Thread pattern as well as the softness or hardness of the rubber both make a difference. A good winter tire will start off quieter just because the rubber is softer than an all season tire at winter temperatures.