₹50/- per Tyre Labour

What is wheel alignment?

A wheel alignment is a mechanical adjustment of your suspension system (the components that hold your wheels to your vehicle) to make sure that they are in the proper place. Other names for it include tracking and tyre alignment. The manufacturer determines the ideal alignment for each make and model of car in order to affect handling and performance. An essential component of servicing, alignment also affects safety and tyre wear and should be done on a regular basis.

camber, toe & caster


When viewed from the front of the car, this is the tire’s inward or outward angle. Incorrect alignment is indicated by excessive inward or outward tilt, also known as positive or negative camber, and requires adjusting. Camber misalignment can be caused by worn bearings, ball joints, and other wheel-suspension components.


 2) TOE

Toe alignment, as opposed to camber alignment, refers to how much your tyres curve inside or outward when viewed from above. Just get up and gaze down at your feet if that’s unclear. They should be angled inward toward your body’s centre. We refer to this as toe-in alignment when all four tyres on your automobile are oriented in the same direction (remember, we’re thinking from a bird’s-eye perspective). You can align your toes outward by angling your feet outward. Both call for adjusting.


The caster angle is the amount that the steering axis is inclined either toward or away from the driver (forward or backward). The ball joints are the pivot points where the wheel attaches, and the steering axis is the line connecting the upper and lower ball joints on the wheel. The steering axis is slanted toward the driver in the majority of automobiles, which requires more steering effort and improves straight-line tracking.