TRD Wheels Vs. Aftermarket 5th Gen 4Runner Wheels

Aftermarket 5th Gen 4Runner Wheels - Fuel Anza Bronze 17"

5th Gen 4Runner Wheel Buyers Guide and Overview on Wheel Specs

We are going to break down a few things in this one. We are going to look at the specs of the TRD wheels, SR5 wheels, and Limited wheels. We are also going to break down a basic overview of bore size, offset, backspace, wheel weight, tires, and most of the basics when shopping for wheels.

We will also look at different options for aftermarket 5th Gen 4runner wheels.

2010-2013 SR5 4Runner Wheel Specs

  • Bolt Pattern: 6×139.7mm(5.5″) or 6×5.5
  • Wheel Size: 17×7″
  • Wheel offset: +12
  • Wheel backspace: 4.5″

2014-2019 SR5 4Runner Wheel Specs

  • Bolt Pattern: 6×5.5
  • Wheel Size: 17×7.5″
  • Wheel offset: +15
  • Wheel backspace: 4.5″

2014-2019 Limited 4Runner Wheel Specs

  • Bolt Pattern: 6×5.5
  • Wheel Size: 20×7″
  • Wheel offset: +15
  • Wheel backspace: 4.5″

TRD Pro SEMA Wheel Specs:

TRD Beadlock Wheels

  • The 16″ Beadlocks: Check Today’s Price
  • Wheel Size: 16×7.5″
  • Wheel Offset: +10
  • Wheel Backspace: 4.5″

Shopping for Wheels

  • Bolt Pattern (5th Gen = 6×139.7mm(5.5″) or 6×5.5)
  • Wheel Bore (5th Gen = 106mm – the size of the center hole on your wheel)
  • Offset (-offset pushes the wheel out. +offset pushes wheel into the wheel well)
  • Backspace (Similar to offset – the space between the center tire and inside wheel)
  • Rating (Weight rating wheels were designed for)
  • Weight (lb)
  • Lug Type (tapered “conical” and radiused)
  • LipSize (in)

5th Gen Hub Bore: 106.6mm

The hub bore is the large center hole machined into the wheel and mounts onto the hub of the wheel. Just because our bore is 106mm does not mean that aftermarket wheels with other sizes won’t fit. Aftermarket wheels with a bore of 108mm, for example, will fit a 106mm bore. Even wheels with a larger bore (110mm) will fit your hubs 106mm bore. Then comes hub centric and lug centric.

  • Hub centric spacers: Do you need hub centric spacers to make up the difference? Yes and no. Some say yes and some say no and it usually depends on the size of the bore on your intended wheel.
  • Lug centric: There are also lug centric wheels, which are most common on aftermarket wheels. Lug centric wheels are centered by the lug. If you have wheels that are lug centric, you often do not need hub centric spacers. It is important to note that you should always install lug centric wheels off the ground (on jack stands) where the wheel can center on its own.

The best thing to do is bring this up to your tire/wheel shop and hopefully, they will give you a good understanding. Also, it is not usually recommended to have hub centric and lug centric wheels as this will create unnecessary static loads on your wheel studs, however, some will argue the point.

Offset and Backspace

Low offset (measured by negative) pulls the wheel spokes into the wheel well creating more dish on the actual wheel. A negative offset will push your wheel out of the well. High offset (measured by positive) pushes the wheel spokes out towards the edge of the wheel creating no dish. A positive offset will pull your wheel into the well.

Backspace is the space between the inside edge of the wheel to the mounting surface. Less backspace pushes the wheel out of the wheel well. More backspace pulls your wheel into the well. In the 4Runner world, we usually look for a backspace of 5″ or less.

I bought a 17″ wheel with a negative offset (-6), but you can go as far as you want -10, -12. With -offset, this pushes the wheel out of the wheel well more, similar to wheel spacers.

Negative offset combined with less backspace provides a better look (in my opinion – a common goal is to push the wheel out). The lower the offset and the smaller the backspace, the further your wheels will stick out of your wheel well. Have you ever seen an F250 with wheels that stick out a foot past the body? Yeah, that is a lot of -offset and likely a small backspace.

Good visual article for understanding offset and backspace

TRD Wheels – Features and Benefits?

TRD SEMA & Beadlock - 4Runner Wheels

TRD SEMA and Beadlock wheels are designed for perfect braking, maximum stability on corners, excellent heat dissipation, all with being lightweight which allows for better performance. When you choose TRD Pro wheels, you are getting a master design and a commitment to quality that goes far beyond appearance.

5th Gen 4Runner TRD Wheel Options

Shot Cred: @Dumbo_T4R

TRD looks at all the design criteria for each vehicle that they design wheels for, and then they use state-of-the-art CAD design in order to design and manufacture the optimal wheel for that car/truck. In designing TRD wheels, they take into account the weight, offset, backspace, and even brakes to make sure that the wheel fits, performs reliably, and has the perfect finish. You really can’t go wrong with TRD wheels, these wheels fit, function and perform absolutely perfect for your body on frame SUV.

Weight Factors

Weight is always a big factor when looking into wheels. The TRD 17″ SEMA only weighs 25lbs, that’s pretty light. Even lighter is the 16″ Beadlock TRD wheels weighing in at 23.5lbs.

There are other aftermarket wheels that come in at 35+ pounds and some as high as 40 pounds. You want to stay away from anything over 30 pounds in my opinion. Weight is always a factor you should consider when it comes to wheels.

Tires and Wheels Together (Big Decision)

You want to consider which tire you are going to run alongside your chosen wheel. With the TRD 17″ SEMA wheel and the 16″ Beadlock style TRD wheels, you have different options for tires. Let’s take the TRD 17″ SEMA wheel for example and see what tire options we have. The larger in diameter the wheel gets, the more adjustments and lift you will need to make.

A common tire size for many aftermarket 17″ wheels is a large 32″ tire (285/70/17 – 32.71″). See the list below on whether or not this wheel will rub.

TRD 17″ SEMA Wheel/Tire Options

  • 265/70/17 (Stock) (7-9″ Space Needed) – Won’t Rub
  • 255/75/17 (6.5-8.5″ Space Needed) – Won’t Rub
  • 270/70/17 (7-8.5″ Space Needed) – Won’t Rub
  • 285/70/17 (7.5-9″ Space Needed) – Questionable (Body Mount Chop May be Needed)
  • 305/65/17 (8.5-11″ Space Needed) – Will Rub – Adjustments/Mods Needed
  • 255/80/17 (6.5-8.5″ Space Needed) – Will Rub – Adjustments/Mods Needed
  • 305/70/17 (8-9.5″ Space Needed) – Will Rub – Adjustments/Mods Needed
  • 285/75/17 (7.5-9.5″ Space Needed) – Will Rub – Adjustments/Mods Needed
  • The complete overview of tire size and rubbing 

Best Aftermarket Wheel Options

Best Aftermarket 4Runner Wheels

For personal reasons, we picked our top wheels from each wheel manufacturer. Take a look at the graphic of our favorite options for 5th Gen 4Runner wheels. This is only my choice for what I would choose, and not the “best” options out there. Do your research and find what wheel fits your style best.

We had a set of ATX wheels on my Trail Edition. We replaced the ATX wheels due to an oxidation issue, so keep that in mind if you are looking into ATX wheels.

My Top pick for Aftermarket 4Runner Wheels

  • Stealth Custom Series Wheels (So Dope!)
  • Method Racing Wheels (Also pretty nasty!)
  • Fuel Wheels (Subtle, Flashly, Tribal Tattoos, they have it all)
  • FN Wheels (Simple, Clean, Tight, Quality Wheels)
  • ATX (Not my first pick but a few cool designs)
  • Icon Alloys (What can I say, it’s Icon)

Deciding on the right set of wheels is important

The wheels you have on your 4Runner can make or break the appearance.

This is the hub (no pun intended) of your vehicles character. If you go to “BRO”, you might have some serious regrets. When we say BRO, we mean straight chrome and a 7″ deep dish wheel. At the same time, if you get the most basic wheels out there, that everyone has, what will be different about your 4Runner?

Wheel Options for 5th Gen 4Runner (6×139.7mm(5.5″) or 6×5.5 Bolt Pattern)

Spidertrax Wheel Spacers 5th Gen 4Runner

It is important to note our bolt pattern; 6×139.7mm (5.5″) or 6×5.5. You can’t just throw whatever wheel you think looks good on your 4Runner and call it a day. Different wheels are designed to fit different off-road vehicles per multiple specs.

When looking for a 5th Generation 4Runner wheel, you aren’t just looking at the actual wheel. You are looking at a handful of criteria. You need to start off by finding a wheel with our bolt pattern (that’s where I start).

Again, when shopping for wheels start here

  • Bolt Pattern (5th Gen = 6×139.7mm(5.5″) or 6×5.5)
  • Wheel Bore (5th Gen = 106mm – the size of the center hole on your wheel)
  • Offset (-offset pushes the wheel out. +offset pushes wheel into the wheel well)
  • Backspace (Similar to offset – the space between the center tire and inside wheel)
  • Rating (Weight rating wheels were designed for)
  • Weight (lb)
  • Lug Type (tapered “conical” and radiused)
  • LipSize (in)

Where to start?

  1. Bolt Pattern?
  2. Hub Centric or Lug Centric?
  3. What offset options does the wheel have?
  4. What backspace options does the wheel have?
  5. How much does it weigh?

I would start with bolt pattern, then move to wheel bore (are they hub centric or lug centric?) and then move to offset, and then backspace. For the 5th Gen 4Runner, there are a few aftermarket manufacturers of lug centric wheels (Stealth Custom Series, FN Wheels, TRD wheels, and other manufacturers). With that being said, it doesn’t much matter if you buy a set of wheels that are lug centric because that is how the lugs nuts center the wheel.

There are many different ways to make wheels. There are pros and cons to each type of wheel.  Whether you are looking at steel wheels or alloy wheels, you want to note the difference and do your research.

Steel Wheels

Steel wheels are the wheels that come on most cars, however, the stock wheels on the 5th gen are aluminum. Steel is inexpensive to produce and they are very sturdy, which makes them the obvious choice for stock accessories on most cars. They aren’t really optimized for performance, but they perform well enough that most car owners wouldn’t really care.

Many people run steelies (steel wheels) and have no problems at all. They actually prefer steelies to allow wheels because it gives them more weight on sleet, snow, and ice. Which may very well be true, but I would personally have a lighter TRD wheel or many of the aftermarket brands mentioned above in the graphic.

Aluminum Alloy Wheels

5th Gen 4Runner Borla Exhaust

Pictured above is a set of 20″ Fuel Vapor wheels on my girls 2016 5th Gen SR5 4Runner. You can read more about this wheel and tire set up here: Fuel Vapor Wheels & KO2 Tires. She wanted 20″ wheels so she got 20″ wheels. I recommended 17″ wheels, but she didn’t listen.

Aluminum alloy wheels are lightweight, they dissipate heat better, and they perform better during high-load cornering maneuvers. When you’re looking at performance, aluminum alloy wheels are often a better choice than steel wheels.

You can also get three kinds of alloy wheels: forged, cast, and billet.

Forged and cast wheels are both aluminum. The actual method for producing/ manufacturing these wheels is a little different.

Forged aluminum alloy wheels are stronger and in most cases offer a lower weight than cast alloy wheels. At the end of the day, there is not a huge difference between the two but some will argue the point.

Both forged and cast manufactured wheels are very similar and get the same job done.

Showing 48 comments
  • Tyler
    Reply

    Noticed you guys have FN wheels as a recommended brand but haven’t seen anything on the FN Fx PRO wheels. Basically TRD Pro clones 8″ wide with a flat center-cap. i believe they’re hub-centric too not sure if you have any information on those or not. There is a Mickey Thompson wheel that looks similar to the TRD Pro’s called a sidebiter. you can get those with a show bead lock pattern as well with a 17×9 and 4.5 backspacing.

    • Brenan - Trail4R
      Reply

      Tyler,
      Awesome. Yeah, the FN wheels are pretty clean. Yeah, all the FN wheels are hub centric for Yota applications. Thanks for the information man. We need to see more of those wheels installed. FN wheels are growing quite a bit. I am seeing more and more of these wheels out there. We would love to see a review on those wheels. Are you grabbing a set of these?

  • Reggie
    Reply

    Brenan, did you have to use wheel spacers on your 4runner to run the fuel wheels? how much lift did you need to clear the 34s?

    • Brenan - Trail4R
      Reply

      Reggie,
      No wheel spacers are “needed” for any aftermarket wheels or tires. Also, if you install wheel spacers, you may be opening yourself up to more problems depending on your application. Check out this post on 4Runner Wheel Spacers to learn a little more about them. To clear 34″ tires, you need more than a good aftermarket suspension lift kit or leveling kit. You will need some serious adjustments all the way around your wheel well to fit 34″ tires. Even with a good suspension lift kit, they will still rub on your fender liners, body mount, your 4Runners body, and more. Check out this post on the body mount chop and trimming your fender liners for more information on this.

      • Randy
        Reply

        Amen!!! Nitto RidgeGrapplers fall more as 34” at the 285-70-17. Had to do all the rub mods and the chop kits just came to fix that. Lift alone doesn’t house those tires without all the mods. 3” front and 2” rear.. those tires on the Fuel Vapors are a killer combo

  • Andrew
    Reply

    Hey there,
    I have a 2018 off road premium and I am starting to look for some upgrades. I would like to get the 17″ SEMA wheels, but I was wondering if the 2017 SEMA wheels will fit my 2018?

    • Brenan - Trail4R
      Reply

      Yeah, for sure. I don’t know if they will fit your factory tires but you can definitely find a set of tires that will fit those wheels.

      • Coyotearms
        Reply

        I also purchased a 2018 TRD Off-Road Premium and did not choose the optional TRD Pro wheels that I presume are also know as the SEMA’s. According the official Toyota 2018 4Runner Product Information (10 page document), The TRD Pro gets 7.0×17 and the SR5 & TRD Off-Road get 7.5×17, i.e. a WIDER wheel! If this is correct, it it might mean that the TRD Pro suspension needs a little more clearance? The 7.5×17 is not as pretty as the TRD Pro wheel, but according to the specs on the very popular Goodrich KO2’s in the stock size of LT265/70/R17 requires a 7 to 8.5 in wheel, but if you go up to LT285/70/R17 you need a 7.5 to 9 in wheel! So without even clearance issues addressed, the beautiful TRD-Pro wheels technically are not recommended for the bigger tire while the wheels that come on the SR5 and TRD Off-Road are! I am thinking of just painting mine black and call it done.

        BTW, backspace and offset are related to each other by the relation B = W/2 +F/25.4 inches where W is the wheel width in inches and F is the offset in mm So when you state the backspace of the 17×7 stock wheel with an offset of 4 mm is 4 inches, it actually is 7/2 + 4/25.4 = 3.657 inches. Not stating the units for offset and backspace really confused me for a while, but I hope this puts it straight and does not confuse it further! A small matter on what is a really great site!

  • Brett
    Reply

    I’ve got a 2013 trail with a 3inch toytec boss lift . Has the stock 265 tires on 17”x7.5 stock wheels. Thinking about buying the TRD Pro 17 SEMA. I want to run 285/70/17 tires but all the tire sites say you need at least a 7.5 wheel width. The trd are only 7 wide. I’ve seen plenty of online pics of runners using the setup. What’s your opinion any safety issues? Thanks

    • Brenan - Trail4R
      Reply

      Brett,
      Good question about tires fitting wheels. If you are looking to figure out if a wheel fits a tire size, I would head over to ToyoTires.com. They have a really good “recommended” wheel size for whatever tire size you enter in. Go to ToyoTires.com and enter in your tire size. From there, Toyo will give a list of their tires. Select a tire and then you will a section labeled “APPROVED RIM WIDTH RANGE (IN.)”. This will give you a range of wheel sizes that are compatible with the tire size you enter. I entered your tire size and then selected the OPEN COUNTRY A/T II. From there, you see what wheel sizes will fit that tire. In this case, these are the wheel sizes that will fit that tire size: 7.5-8.5-9.5. The rim width of 8.5 would be completely a squared look with the edge of the wheel, while a 7.5 will push the tire out more and then a 9.5 would push the tire in more. In your case, I do not see a 7.0 listed (like the TRD wheel width) but that doesn’t mean it won’t fit. It just means that it is not “recommended”. What does this mean? Maybe the tire company will not warranty the tire if some type of defect occurs. In any case, call your tire shop, send them your wheel size and your tire size and ask them what the recommended tire size is for that wheel. If too far outside of that recommended size, then ask what the repercussions are if you run with that wheel/ tire set-up. Also, many of the wheel companies above are really responsive about what tires work with what wheels. It is TRD that get’s tricky because we all usually call our local service center and half the time, they might not know the answer either. So, your local tire shop is your best bet. Tire experts usually know everything there is to know about wheels as well.
      Hope this helps. Cheers!

  • Shaf
    Reply

    Hey Brenan, got my TRD rims and the KO tires and there is definitely an improvement on the ride from the stock application. And that without any suspension mod. I am going to be picky a but the silver lug nuts tend to draw my eyes. Can you point me to a quality black lug nut like the SEMA wheels and if I switch them what pound of torque do I need? Thanks.

  • Scott
    Reply

    Hello,

    I recently purchased a 2014 4Runner and looking to add a leveling kit and aftermarket wheels and tires. Above you mention ” (We should have gone with a negative offset through -6, -10, -12 would have been nice)” – I dont completely understand the backspace/offset concept yet but wondering why a -6, -10, -12 negative offset would have been nice? What does that mean and why is that preferred?

    • Brenan - Trail4R
      Reply

      I just changed that verbiage up a little bit. It’s really about your personal preference. I would have gone with a low offset and a small backspace because that pushes the wheel outside of the wheel well. This will give you a similar look of wheel spacers. People usually add wheel spacers to push their wheels out about 1.25″. This is usually done after your suspension because once you lift your 4RUnner, it will start pulling the wheels back into the well. With wheel spacers, you push them back out. -offset and a small backspace act similar. Is TrailRunner.com your website? What a cool website!

      • Scott
        Reply

        So when you push the wheels out with a negative offset and backspace, then you need fender flares because the tires throw mud all over the sides of your vehicle – or is the offset/backspace small enough that the wheels (depending on their size obviously) stay within the wheelwell? And of course, TrailRunner.com isn’t my website, but one of my favorites!

  • Eric Tooke
    Reply

    Just picked up a set of FUEL Hostage 17”x8.5” 26.4 mm offset for 2017 Toyota 4Runner SR5. The truck has no lift yet. Any idea what size tire we can fit without a lift for now. Will be doing a lift soon but, needs tires now. Great site BTW. Tons of info condensed into easy to read format.. Thanks.

  • Will - mag4runner
    Reply

    So incredibly glad I found your guys’ page. I am in need of almost all of the information that you post. I believe it will help me so much in my build.
    Thanks,
    -Will

  • Kevin
    Reply

    Fuel Anza wheel – 108mm bore – will this fit a 2016 4Runner Trail Premium?

    • Brenan - Trail4R
      Reply

      Always confirm with the dealer of your bore size, but the 5th gen is 106mm. I have that same wheel with the same bore, 108mm. You should be fine.

      • Megan ONeill
        Reply

        Brenan,
        I recently got a set of Fuel off road Beast 564 wheels that are 108. The Hubs on my 2015 4runner trail are 106. The tire place doing the install said I need hub centric rings, but the place I bought my wheels said I don’t. I am not mechanical at all, but who do I believe?

        • Brenan - Trail4R
          Reply

          The short answer is No. You don’t “need” hub centric spacers for the Fuel Wheels with 108 bore on the 5th Gen 106 bore. Fuel makes a lug centric wheel which means the wheel is centered by the torque of the lug bolts; rather than the center bore of the wheel and the hub. If you are mounting lug centric wheels on your truck, you don’t need hub centric spacers. It is important to note that you should always install lug centric wheels off the ground (on jack stands) where the wheel can center on its own.

  • Chris
    Reply

    Very informative site. My question is , I have a 2015 TRD Pro with a 3/2 Toytec lift. And I’m using 2” wheel spacers. I have a set of brand new 285 19” nitto mud grapplers. And was wondering what back space and offset I would need for a new set of wheels and also what wheels that look much like the original wheels. I like the pushed out look but not way out. Thanks.

    • Randy Cate
      Reply

      I have the 285-70-17 and i did -16 offset which brought my wheels about 1.5″ outside the fenders. You have to watch the rub as you go further out. I didn’t use spacers but if you do, the rub will actually get worse and require a lot of trimming. The fender well will need to be pushed forward and redrilled to hold it plus you will need to do the body mount chop. Thats a big wheel even with the lift.

  • Juan
    Reply

    Could you please tell me the set up from the picture with the white 4Runner? Are those icon wheels and what about tires?
    Thanks

  • Tyler
    Reply

    With the TRD rims fit on a 2015 RWD sr5?

  • Joe
    Reply

    If you are considering the TRD Pro Sema wheels, look elsewhere than the referenced Amazon link. I assumed this was the cheapest source and ended up paying $180 more versus if I went with a Toyota dealer linked off the Toyota Accessory website.

    • Brenan - Trail4R
      Reply

      Joe, thanks for sharing. Amazon = $869 for set. Your link = $828.60 for a set. Not sure where $180 came from. I calculated everything with tax and shipping (I live in CA – maybe you are out of state?) and that’s what it came out to. Pretty close, but yeah always do your research before buying. Also, Amazon ships in 1-3 days. SF Toyota quoted me 2-3 weeks. If you want to save a few bucks, for sure choose SF Toyota.

      • Joe
        Reply

        Thanks Brenan; yes I am in WA so no sales tax from SF Toyota.

        • Rett
          Reply

          i just ordered a set from there and it was $750 to texas. thanks for the link

  • Brandon
    Reply

    Brenan,

    How did you fix the 2mm bore difference on the Fuel ANZA’s? I only see them in 108mm with a -6 offset.

    • Brenan - Trail4R
      Reply

      The Fuel wheels like most aftermarket wheels are lug-centric so there is no “need” for hub spacers. But, you should always consult with your local shop, but even they get it wrong sometimes. Call Fuel directly and see what they say to be 100% sure. In anycase, I am not using hub spacers if that is the answer you were looking for. As long as the wheels are lug-centric, you will be fine. Again, call Fuel to confirm.

  • Eric Puccio
    Reply

    My wife just purchase a 2015 Limited 4WD. I’m already planning wheel and tire upgrades – mostly for look and some minor off-road use. I see the stock rim is 20×7.5. Can I move to a smaller wheel or should I stay with 20s?

    • Brenan - Trail4R
      Reply

      Smaller wheel is fine. There is nothing wrong with a smaller wheel on a limited.

  • Jose Rivas
    Reply

    Im about to get my first 4Runner. Im thinking of the 2018 TRD off road premium with KDSS system.
    I want to add the TRD wheels. I will be using this truck as my daily driver but be able to go off road and camping 3-4 times a year. What tires would you recommend? The standard dealer TRD wheels with tires are nice. Should I stick with those or not?
    Thank you
    Newbie at this, but excited
    Jose Riva

    • Brenan - Trail4R
      Reply

      Jose, nothing wrong with those wheels or tires. It just depends on how high you want to go, and how aggressive you want your tread pattern to be. Again, nothing wrong with the TRD wheels and tires.

  • Scott
    Reply

    on a 5th gen runner with a 3″ Pro Comp leveling kit, what backspace and offset would you recommend for TRD SEMA wheels?

  • John Ehreth
    Reply

    HI Brenan,thanks for all the great info. here. I have a 2017 trd off road 4 runner. I just put new VTX SL , 17 inch wheels and BFG KO 2’s (275/70/R17). I did a 1.5 inch front leveling kit. I thought I did my research, but the front tires rub on the front wheel well trim edge when I turn completely to each side when I am backing up only. Any ideas short of cutting the front wheel well trim? thanks, John Ehreth

  • Chad
    Reply

    Hey Brenan,
    Appreciate you making this site!I am currently running the TRD Sema wheels on KO2 275/70/17.
    I’ve been wanting a wider stance and was looking at the SCS SR8 17×8.5 with -10mm offset (which I was glad to see was one of your recommendations). Assuming I use the same tires, will these rims cause a bunch of rubbing? Just would like to know if that -10mm is that bad.
    To be safe I did the fender liner mod prior to putting on the 275s and have not had problems with rubbing.
    I am on stock lift but planning to do 5100s with 1.75 and 1″ cornfed spacers in the rear probably around the same time I do the rims.
    Any advice would greatly help. Thank you!

    Chad

    • Brenan - Trail4R
      Reply

      Chad, sounds like you should be fine to me. 10mm shouldn’t make too much of a difference but you never know. As with everything, the only to find out is to install and test.

  • Kurt
    Reply

    I have a 2016 Limited and looking to move down to 17″ for winter setup. Can you use the 17″ TRD Pros out of the box on my Limited?

    • Randy Cate
      Reply

      Yes

  • Jeryl
    Reply

    Have a 2016 SR5 w/ 5100’s set at 2.5” front and cornfed 1.5” spacer on rear. Purchased a set of FN pros 17×8 wheels w/0mm offset. Want to run 285/70/17 Load C and want to know if I will have any rubbing issues and if I will need a BMC.

    • Jeryl
      Reply

      Going with the BFG KO2

  • Daniel
    Reply

    Hi Brenan, which roof rack is on the white 4Runner at the top of this page? Thanks for all the great info on this site.

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