Since 1981 AIR-serv has partnered with convenience stores, gasoline stations, and car washes to provide convenient, reliable tire inflation and vacuum services to the driving public. Today, as the industry leader with more than 65,000 locations, we have the most extensive, expert distribution and service network in the coin-operated tire inflation and vacuum industry.
Maintaining properly inflated tires is more important now than ever before. The right tire pressure not only supports safer driving for you, your family, and other passengers, but it also extends the lives of the tires themselves. In addition, well-maintained automobile and truck tires improve gas mileage, lessen harmful emissions, and reduce dependence on foreign oil.
In the U.S., it’s estimated that driving with properly inflated tires could reduce gasoline consumption by more than 1.2 billion gallons annually. So, check your tire pressure at least once a month and “air-up” when you fill up. You’ll be saving money for yourself and contributing to a more sustainable environment for all of us.
As citizens of the world, we understand that our corporate responsibility extends beyond business interests, no matter how useful or productive. That’s why we created the not-for-profit program, AIR for Charity. This exciting initiative helps to turn your individual investment in energy-efficient tire inflation into an investment in humanity through a not-for-profit partner, Feed My Starving Children.
Here’s how it works. Participating local convenience stores, service stations, and car washes generously donate a portion of AIR-serv air program revenues to AIR for Charity. Those revenues are then used by Feed My Starving Children to provide nutritious meals to millions of hungry children around the globe. To multiply the impact of your efforts, AIR-serv has pledged to donate $100,000 annually to Feed My Starving Children for the next five years.
The most important benefit of our service for our partners and the driving public continues to be “air that’s always there.”
FAQs that tell the how and the why.
Just what is proper inflation, anyway?
When is the best time to check tire pressure?
Can’t I tell if a tire is underinflated just by looking at it?