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Tyres Whanganui

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Choose a tyres brand in Whanganui
1.- Bridgestone in Whanganui     
2.- Michelin in Whanganui         
3.- Cooper Tires in Whanganui   Cooper Tires
4.- Maxxis in Whanganui             Maxxis tyres
5.- Hankook in Whanganui         
6.- Goodyear in Whanganui        Goodyear tyres
7.- Dunlop in Whanganui            Dunlop Tyres
8.- Pirelli in Whanganui               Pirelli tyres
9.- Yokohama in Whanganui     
10.- Firestone in Whanganui       Firestone tyres
11.- Continental in Whanganui   Continental tyres
12.- GT Radial in Whanganui     GT Radial tyres
13.- BF Goodrich in Whanganui  BF Goodrich
14.- Kumho in Whanganui          Kumho tyres
15.- Falken in Whanganui            Falken tyres nz
16.- Toyo tires in Whanganui     
17.- Nexen in Whanganui           
18.- Nankang in Whanganui      Nankang tyres
19.- Mickey Thompson in Whanganui
20.- Goodride in Whanganui       
21.- Nitto tires in Whanganui       

Tyres Stores in Whanganui

1. Bridgestone in Whanganui

2. Michelin in Whanganui

3. Cooper Tires in Whanganui

4. Maxxis in Whanganui

5. Hankook in Whanganui

 

6. Goodyear in Whanganui

7. Dunlop in Whanganui

8. Pirelli in Whanganui

9. Yokohama in Whanganui

10. Firestone in Whanganui

11. Continental in Whanganui

12. GT Radial in Whanganui

13. BF Goodrich in Whanganui

14. Kumho in Whanganui

15. Falken in Whanganui

16. Toyo tires in Whanganui

17. Nexen in Whanganui

18. Nankang in Whanganui

19. Mickey Thompson in Whanganui

20. Goodride in Whanganui

21. Nitto tires in Whanganui

▷ Hankook Tyres 

▷ Bridgestone Tyres

▷ Falken Tyres

Tyres Whanganui

There are an estimated 30.000 vehicles in Whanganui, which means there are 150.000 tyres in this area.

Whanganui, also spelled Wanganui, is a city on the west coast of the North Island of New Zealand. The Whanganui River, New Zealand’s longest navigable waterway, runs from Mount Tongariro to the sea. Whanganui is part of the Manawatū-Whanganui region.

Whanganui is the ancestral home of Te Āti Haunui-a-Pāpārangi and other Whanganui Māori tribes. The New Zealand Company began to settle the area in 1840, establishing its second settlement after Wellington. In the early years most European settlers came via Wellington. Whanganui greatly expanded in the 1870s, and freezing works, woollen mills, phosphate works and wool stores were established in the town. Today, much of Whanganui’s economy relates directly to the fertile and prosperous farming hinterland.

Like several New Zealand urban areas, it was officially designated a city until an administrative reorganisation in 1989, and is now run by a District Council. Although the city was called Wanganui from 1854, in February 2009, the New Zealand Geographic Board recommended the spelling be changed to “Whanganui”. In December 2009, the government decided that while either spelling was acceptable, Crown agencies would use the Whanganui spelling.

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